NAVY A ll3 October
BIDTH DAY 1974
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' PELORUS '
The navigation instlrument
for taking bearings is named
for llanm als famous pilot
C W. W
- PILOT '
lm J Stmnqel enough name
use oflhe 'Pell-lolh ' Lfadllnej.
rm , vords'Eil'flo mmm
,M gm Q me
While ihe Order 'Carrq
On'now means onlu I
to propeeci with anq
dutq, it .was onginallq
El Specific order not To
glforben sill, but ID BOXING
ru on a canvas '
lhe ship would stand A'
unless stress of bad bdgykmnqggb
wealher dictated Tell cf,
I Q ITQIDAS, 1954 Eglmllq Yggrfdlslitm
abtlzle llbox.F Iii
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' SQUARED AWAY, 0
fo qoursel -
tugepuof 'ggfense Ol' I
rigged slag bracing qqnis
to run a 64C.W.WlNDASv:mI u dl d
Pelorus, who made such Ga
wonderful Jobg evacuating Y 1 wil,
lhe noted Ca aglnlarx ' Qc.w.wlNDsS. 1954 1 x ll
generals troops from ltakg , A 1
sins 'fain :a'.,Pf:'di'af fs li'
re rn e nce o . ' 1
lheir own oountrq .... SALUTING me . f' ffij
QC.W.WlNDAS,1954 QUARTER DECK
' FORECASTLE ' A relic of Romaigeda . .
Il f' -u to fonfwe fteffa is Wlff' 'Me'-iof gif, 4Paffo5,f'li
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an 6wr5'armg6CE,W.WlNDA.S,l1954 came moafd- -133
i QUARTER DECK
ngme in f1C'dDlI5
1 CAPUTQTIQBHI Chl8f,,8
1115 word 'bittacle'
lngdgf Q c.w. WINDAS, 1954
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1' name was ven .
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vollu in This crungehclorm.
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- dACOB'S LADDEIQ Q
F119 name for a boat ladder I6
n-owed frqm me clneagm of lhe
8l'llQU5 Blbhcal Charac 1'.J800b.
n hls clream, he saw a laeuiel-
Zlacendlrlg from earTfl to heaven.
and because most of ue can 1'e-
membel- what an awful long cl1m,b
It seemed, our flrstllme abogini 6hlP
Vl8.TflI5 l'OUt6,,QlC can 1 IQ app'
recuate The 9lQDlf'lCBl'l0C of e nlckname. 1
F QC,W.WlNDAS'1954 1
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C.W. WINDAS, 1954
' W. WINDAS, 1954
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A ' N - 5 " 'f ,iii-
Co D DEPLOYME
USS STEI IDE-10651
V .si y
t L la
'-Wgf, 'h ff!!
pf- , i .1
f From a letter by Commander W. A. REISTER to STEIN dependents:
"The event uppermost in each of our minds right now, of course, is STElN's deployment.
We will be leaving soon for the Western Pacific. For most of us on the ship it is a time of
if mixed feelings - we loolc forward to the adventure and work ahead, but dread the fact we
will be leaving loved ones and many friends behind .... "
.5,s.,3..E.ME WES TER PACIFIC
2222fS'NT3ii'EG'i5is'i'MA SEPTEMBER 1974
- APRIL 1975
USS STEIN FF-10651 is a Knox class frigate named in honor of Corporfll TONY
Stein, Marine Siem and Medal of Honor winner in World War ll. The FF-1052
class vessel is configured for optimum anti-submarine performance. They are FS-
pecially adept at searching out and destroying enemy submarines, but are Z so
Configured for and capable of carrying out other routine destroyer tasks, suc as
naval gunfire support, anti-air warfare and replenishment operations. I
Since STElN's primary mission is anti-submarine warfare, her.mam arma-
ment is configured to provide the optimum in ASW search, detection and kill.
STEIN is equipped with an ANXSQS-26CX box-mounted sonar which is capable
of multi-mode operations: the ANXSQS-35 independent variable depth sonar
HVDSIJ and the LAMPS manned helicopter system, including its MAD and sono-
buoy capabilities. ASW armaments include the ASROC long-range, rocket-fired
torpedo, above water torpedo tubes, which can fire either MD44 or MK46 tor-
pedoes: and LAMPS dropped torpedoes. In addition, for self protection and anti-
air warfare, STEIN is equipped with a 5"!54 dual-purpose, rapid-fire gun, and
the basic point defense missile system.
The keel of USS STEIN was laid on 1 fune 1970 at Lockheed Shipbuilding and
Construction Company, Seattle, Wash. She was launched 19 December 1970, and
was commissioned on 8 fanuary 1972 at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard in
Bremerton, Washington. In April 1972 STEIN steamed south for a four-week
shakedown cruise in Central and South American waters. The cruise took her to
four ports: Guavaquil, Ecuador' Callao Peru' Panama Panama' and Aca l
1 1 l 1 Q 1 co!
Mexico. STEIN steamed over 14,000 miles during the cruise before returning
h . . . .
ome in May 1972. In lune of 1972 STEIN participated in the Everett, Washing-
ton "Salty Sea Days" festival and the Portland, Oregon Rose Festival
STEIN departed her homeport of San Diego for her first WestPac deployment
in April 1973. While deployed she visited japan, Taiwan and the Philippines, and
participated in exercise "Green Light 73", a joint U.S.!U.K. fleet exercise in the
South China Sea in August 1973. STEIN also participated in exercise "Longex
73", a joint Allied exercise with British, Dutch, New Zealand, and Australian
units participating. This afforded the opportunity to visit To 'll
wnsvi e, Australia,
Sydney, Australia, and Auckland, New Zealand. STEIN returned to San Diego on
1 November 1973.
training efforts, and underway periods with STEIN participating in setlleralllocal
operations. These included SUBOPS with USS SAILFISH in April, Carrier OPS
with USS CONSTELLATION in May, FLEETEX 2-74 in june, followed by a week-
end visit to San Francisco in early luly in conjunction with a midshipman train-
ing cruise, d FL - ' ' '
an. TEIETEX 3 74 in August. Training accomplished during these
underway periods includes LAMPS helo landin s d
, . . ' g an refuelings, night unreps,
Point Defense missile firtngs, a torpedo firing, and various surface and anti-air
STEIN passed .a Nuclear Weapons Technical Inspection in May 1974, an
Underway Material Inspection IUMIJ in fuly and her 0
e . ' t ' l Propulsion
Plxrntlixamtnation IOPPEI in Se te b .STEIN l 'pemtwnu
cenence Awards in Opemuon: Win 01' a so received Departmental Ex-
, . pons, Missiles, Anti-Submarine Warfare
and.Supply,. and received the Overall Battle Ef ic' d th "E" '
Period from! july 1973 to 30 Iune 1974. f lency aww' I e I for the
eleven months were divided between in port periods for u kee and
U ITED STATES SHIP
STEI fm: 10651
WALTER A. REISTER, USN
. 1 M
af" P '
Commander Walter A. REISTER was
1935 in Sparta, Michigan. He attended the University
Michigan and the United States Naval Academy, where he
was awarded a Bachelor of Science Degree and was
commissioned an Ensign in the U. S. Navy in 1958. He later
earned the Masters Degree in Physics at the U. S. Naval
Postgraduate School, Monterey, California, and attended the
U. S. Naval War College, Command and Staff Course, at
Newport, Rhode Island.
At sea, Commander REISTER has served in USS F. T.
BERRY 1DDE-8581, on the staff. Commander Destroyer
Squadron Thirty-Six, in USS TOWERS IDDG-91 and as Exe-
cutive Officer of USS BRUMBY IDE-10441. He also served as
Sonar Evaluation Officer with the Key West Test and Evalua-
tion Force. Prior to reporting to USS STEIN IDE-10651, he
served briefly on the Staff, Commander Cruiser-Destroyer
Force, U. S. Pacific Fleet, in the Readiness and Training Di-
Commander REISTER is married to the former Evelyn
Hardcastle of Lansdowne, Pennsylvania. They have three
children, Walter, lr., Richard, and Curtis.
Commander REISTER is authorized to wear the Navy Unit
Commendation, National Defense, and Vietnam Services
Commander REISTER is the second Commanding Officer,
USS STEIN IDE-10651.
1 1.3 vs I
. 9, '
. 1-ft xg
LCDR PA UL T. SO VAL
Lieutenant Commander SOUVAL was born in New York.
He graduated from Trinity School in New York and the Uni-
versity of Mississippi. After completing preparatory school,
Lieutenant Commander SOUVAL enlisted in the United
States Navy. He served in the Fire Control rating while sta-
tioned aboard USS STORMES IDD-7801 with the Atlantic
Fleet. In 1956 Lieutenant Commander SOUVAL accepted a
fleet appointment for Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps.
Commissioned in 1960 at the University of Mississippi,
Lieutenant Commander SOUVAL spent three years in USS
MAHAN fDLC-111 as First Lieutenant and Fire Control Of-
ficer. This was followed by six months as a student at the
Naval Destroyer School, and two years in USS IOHN KING
IDDC-31 as Weapons Officer. In May of 1966, Lieutenant
Commander SOUVAL reported to the Atlantic Fleet Missile
Weapons Systems Training Unit to head the Tartar and
Terrier systems group.
Returning to sea in fuly 1967, Lieutenant Commander
SOUVAL reported to the building site for USS READY IPG-
87j and placed her in commission later that year, as Com-
manding Officer. ln November 1969 he reported to the Re-
public of Vietnam where he served as Commander River
Squadron 55, in the Mekong Delta. He completed his in-
country assignment in October 1970 and then reported to the
U. S. Naval Postgraduate School where he undertook studies
in the field of Electrical Engineering. Lieutenant Com-
mander SOUVAL reported to USS STEIN IDE-10651 in
He is married to the former Dency Wood Brooksbank of
Old Saybrook, Ct. and they have two sons: Mark U31 and
Keith f9j. The SOUVALS live in Chula Vista, Ca.
. . V vQ.:ti,gffjsi?3:,. ,Ft
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WESTPAC 74-75-M U
September 1974 marked the start of STElN's second WestPac deployment. ln the course of
nearly seven months, STEIN covered over 38,000 miles. Exercise "MlDLlNK 74", a joint
operation in the lndian Ocean involving nearly 50 ships from the U.S., U.K., lran and Pakis-
tan, brought STEIN to Karachi, Pakistan and Singapore. Christmas was spent in Thailand,
where most of the crew visited Bangkok. Stops in Hong Kong, Keelung and Kaoshiung,
Taiwan and the Philippines helped the crew relax between the rigorous trainin exercis
On the return trip, STEIN made brief stops at Guam, Midway and Hawaii, and arrived at
San Diego, 7 April 1975.
mf, l I
X li' C '
- .0-Q3-gif- l
The Stein is designed to serve as
flagship for a unit commander and his
staff, responsible for multi-ship co-
ordination and administration. Stein's
Commodore, Capt. I. P. LEAHY used
various of the Destroyer Squadron
Five ships deployed as his flagship,
riding Stein back from WESTPAC.
During our visit to the Indian
Ocean, COMDESRON Thirty-three
Capt. I. F. METCALF lll and his staff
embarked aboard Stein to control
ASW involving ships of the Iranian,
Pakistani, British, and U. S. navies.
Later, acting on behalf of
COMDESRON Five, he presented
Stein with her departmental excel-
lence and battle efficiency awards for
the period just preceeding the de-
GI EERI GDEPT
The Engineering Department, headed by LT Kenneth E Kolarcilf enc
and M1 whose efforts ensure h b'
. , ompasses three divisions IR, EA,
a itability and structural integrity of the ship, provide electrical and auxil-
l liary power wherever needed, and propel the ship through the water. Rates re ' ' '
presented in engm-eermg
EM -Electrician's Mate
IC-Interior Communications Technician
MR -Machinery Repairman
, arm..-raw mm Eff- RN ""-f
. K' 5 'A"J" A 'H 3 ' ' ia L
O Q A-9.-E -. -'JI D A 4 ', -1.
,E D f 'ly L Q ,1-
re 24 YH-1, A f t
3725 L 9' 1-"T f" 4,
if , 'WH-Q-'J Af t
'K' Q 'an 5 gf, if .V 'L' .
K hi 1,64 1 A V Q ' Q gli 'X' , lr
- an , -f l A n - A 14-A.
.. . I
: A ,wi '- ' '
njiffffif' - HO. "".i'f5"'. -
, ,4-4.14, . 1 L
.-.,,,,-, A Eff, .
V, ,- A. .
JOHNSON, 1AMEs M.
BAKER, TOMMY A.
BOLTON, 1OHN s.
CRENSHA W, IAMES M.
HARSHMAN, IENE "1"
KIRKPATRICK, ROGER D.
MULLINS, CHARLES T.
ROBERTSON, PA UL W.
SNYDER, DALE R.
STEWART, DANA D.
TAYLOR, TIMOTHY L.
TREANOR, IEFFERY P.
,. . ,X .lg .g.
Ai' T' . A 5
KELL Y, MEL VIN K
ALLARD, HOWARD S.
ASA Y, THOMAS H.
BA BISH, IOHN A.
BALDERAS, DOROTEO IR.
BRISKEY, EDWARD L.
BYRD, RAYMOND D.
CHAMBERS, DENNIS L.
coLoN, IORGE L.
CORNIA, FARNHAM M. IR.
CRANDALL, SCOTT E.
CREIGHBAUM, GAIL M.
CUMMINGS, WALTER L.
DOBBELAERE, EDWARD IR.
EARLEY. KENNETH A.
EIRMAN, VICTOR L.
GO, BENIAMIN R.
GREEN, DENNIS M.
GRIFFIN, IOHN w.
HAMILTON, PA UL M.
HANSEL, RANDY 1.
HANSON, RANDY E.
HEINONEN, 'IERRENCE A.
HOUDASHELT, MICHAEL R.
HUBBERT, BOBBY R.
HUDSON, WILLIE c.
KNOWLTON, IAMES M.
LANG, DOUGLAS G.
LEE, DAVID R.
LOCK, THOMAS A.
MAHON, GARY E.
MARTIN, RICKY L.
MARTIN, THEODORE H
MICHAEL, RICHARD G.
MILLER, KENNETH R.
NEILL, CLARENCE H.
NORRIS, DA VID s.
OLDHAM, PA UL L.
PHILLIPS, IAMES I.
RICHARDS. WILLIAM M.
RIGHEY, IOHN w. IR.
SGHMIT, FRANK I.
SHERMAN. STEPHEN E.
SKAGGS. WYMAN E.
W, I f
. Q .
SMITH, KELLY R.
SMITH. NORWYN 1.
SPROUSE. CHARLEY D.
WIESNER, RICHARD N.
WILSON. RICHARD D.
KLECK, DWA YNE L.
HAILEY, WILLIAM T. IR.
NOYES. KENNETH C.
ENGLISH. ALAN B.
STANFORD, GEORGE M.
WILSON. FLOYD A.
BELL, IERRY W.
HCWES, CHARLES R.
Y 3- S: ,, I
BEVERS, IOHN C.
STRAHL, MICHAEL S.
EA DI VISI O
ANDERSON, IAMES ENS
ALEXANDER. IEPFREY M. FA
CONTRERAS, RICHARD A. MMC
CRINER, LEONARD C. IR. EN3
DA VIS, GARY A. IC3
GIVENS, WILLIAM S. ICS
GOLD, RICHARD D. ENPA
GREEN, CHARLES R. ENS
HANLE Y, DARRELL L. EN3
GORDON, GEORGE R. EN2
HELD, GREGOR Y I. ENS
IZ UMOTO, GORDON S. IC1
IURGENA, NEIL A. ENC
MCDEVITT, MARK R. ENPA
MOBLEY, PHILIP G. EM2
PHILLIPS, ROGER A. EM3
RIEDL, GARY L. EMFN
RODERA CK, TERR Y L. FA
SCHMIT, FRANK 1. MMFA
SCORZELLI, IULIAN 1. ICI-'N
SHA W, ERNEST M. FA
SHORE, TED E. IR. MMPN
SPURLOCK, MICHAEL A. FR
VANWILPE, IOHN EMFA
VILLACORTE, ADOLFO V. EM2
SINCLAIR, CHARLES MMI
MULLINS. CHARLES T. FN
MATTHEWS, ALF REDO FA
MUNOZ. RICHARD C. SN
ROLLINS. GARRYD. EN1
THORP. MORRIS A. EN1
ROSENBERG, IRA D. EN2
BUCKLAND, GERALD EM2
LA WSON, TERRY L. EM2
M UELLER. DAVID C. EM3
ug- 4-' I 1
The iii? Dcpsta-em. under the direction of LT Reed Sullivan is described ln t
NarehaeporslSKl issued repair parts and supplies from their carefgflyfzkrzdngpllst of
Sc-rvwvlsea 1581 na the laundry. barber shag. ship's store und vending machines' Commlssu ns S
Refund noob in the crews gallev. assisted v loud service personnel assigned from other drymen
lands ISU! prepared and served meals in the wurdroom and were responsible for u ke epanm
and but Disbunmg lflerlss 1DKl with the usslstunt supply officers ILTIG Ros? ilpmo lc
hlsdiad plsdau. refufrdst, and the :hips vush. an ENS lon
meme IH!! ann
arwrsr as win
germ ts, an sr A s vm at
aasrmmrt ruin n
H138 MQ 8
KOCH, IOHN R.
MAGR UDER, ALLEN R.
MCFADDEN, ORTEL L.
MCGEE, GLENN D.
MCLEMORE, CHARLES A.
MENDOZA, EVARISTO C.
MOORE, IAMES K. IR.
MooRE, SAMMIE L.
PRESA, ARFURO S.
RAY, OSCAR 0.
REPLOGLE, PA UL D.
SMITH, EDDIE M.
SOURS, HARLEY D.
THOMAS, WALTER 1.
WHITTINGTON, IOHN M. IR.
DASCH, GARY 1.
KAROLY, STEVEN C.
SHRUM, TERLL R.
D SER VICE
I ' 1' 4
'51 ".. ..,
S TE WARDS
,gif-n 'Y 437 5 . , W '
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ISTA T SUPPL
YA' H EFWX
WEAPO S DEPT
d d th Wea ons Department which encompasses three divisions IAS, FIRST and
LT Don Smith hea e e p
whose responsibilities include sonar and torpedo systems: linehandling, bridge watchstanding, and pres
vation: and gun and missile systems. Rates found in weapons are:
GM - Gunner's Mate
FT- Fire Control Technician
ST-Sonar Technician 1Technician
BM - Boatswain 's Mate
M ' Jimi
CLARK, EDWARD 1.
DEGGSTER, GLENN A.
ELDER, CRAIG s.
HAR URN, RGDNEY 1.
KING, PA UL G.
MARIER, RICHARD H. IR.
MISNER, IOSEPH M.
OSBORNE, RICHARD IR.
PAPINEAU, PHILIP D.
PHILLIPS, IAMES E.
RENANDER, IERRY L.
SCOTT, MARK S.
SPIELMAN, SCOTT A.
SUMMERS, MARC L.
HALLOY, EMIL IR.
EBER, EDWARD I.
ALLEN, WILLIAM C.
CORNEY, ROBERT W.
1 -' ji? Q. .
ARMS, KEITH w.
ASHER. LARRY I.
BARKER, TERRY L.
BROWN, STEVEN L.
BURGER, MATTHEW D.
BURKETT, TONY L.
DAINAUSKUS, DA VID L.
FLA YLER, FAUL W.
GOLFINOS, FRANK IR.
HARDESTY, IOHN N.
HERNANDEZ, IOSE P.
IACKSON, FRANK E.
IEFFERS, IERRY E.
KILE, THOMAS L.
MCDOUGAL, KENNETH C.
MYERS, CLAUDE E.
NAIMASTER, FREDEREICK N.
PEASE. ROGER L.
ROBERSON, RAYMOND C.
STAFFORD, DONALD C.
STORY, IAMES E.
SZNAIDER, FRANK E. IR.
TAYLOR, DANIEL E.
WATSON, ROBIN L.
WEHRMANN, TWICC S.
WHITE, ALLEN IR.
BOWMAN. DA VID C.
RREES, RICHARD M.
CLARK, ARTHUR R. IR.
DAVID, IAMES A.
EASTER, ARTHUR R.
GREEN, CHARLES E.
CREENWOOIJ, VICTOR E
HYATT, WILLIAM I.
IOHNSON, TERRY A.
PINEDO, MARIO I.
WALLACE. RONALD A.
ELLISON, RORY A.
MCCOMR. CRAIG IJ.
MORSE. IOHN R.
PESCE, IOHN N.
ROBINSON, IOHN O
DA VIS, IAMI-:S N.
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f- E, ,I
DUHMICK, WILLIAM K. ENS
BABCOCK, GARY E. FTGC
REVINGTON, KENNETH R. FTG2
CLEARY, RICHARD R. FTM3
GRANOI-'sKY, ALBERT P. FTG3
HOBBS, TOMMY F. FTG2
IAROMIN, IEROME H. GMG2
HUNTINGTON, RICHARD A. FTM2
MAINS, ROBERT A. FTG2
MARCHAND, THOMAS L. ETG2
MOCK, ROBERT P. ETMSN
MOWERY, WILLIAM O. GMCs
NELSON, PAUL M. GMGa
PETTIT, CRAIG A. GMG2
RARELO, ROBERT M. GMGSA
RODES, IAMES F. IR. GMG2
STONE, RICHARD F. CMG1
TALBOT, CLYDE s. FTG3
WEAR, MICHAEL s. FTC2
KASPAR, GEORGE E. GMG1
HARRIS, FLOYD G. FTG1
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O I erationsl De artment, headed b LT Ioe Eckler is comprised of three divisions fOC,'OI,
OP P Y -A
responsible for effecting communications, maintaining tactical information, and keeping all gene,-aj
tronics equipment in operation. The rates contained in these divisions are: V.
ET-Electronics Technician T '
RM - Radioman A
EW-Electronic Warfare Operator
OS - Operations Specialist
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GHEEZUM, STEVEN ENS
BOPP, PETER L. SM3 TAD
BALLENGER, KEVIN D. RMSA
CANALES. ANDRES IR. RMC
CLARK, DARR YL E. SA
CUVINGTON, IAMES V. RMI
FLOWERS, MICHAEL D. RM2
HOHNSTEIN, RICK RM2
MARLOW, PHILIP B. RMSN TAD
SHEPHERD, IOHN T. SMI
SUTTON, IOHN D. RMSN
TORRES, IOSE NMN ln. SMSA
WILLARD, WAYNE D. SMSN
BERG, GARY L. RM3
HARDESTY, IERRY SM2
THORNBERG ROBERT W. SMSN
HASSAN, WILLIAM R. RM3
KNEIP, STEVEN F. RM3
BURGESS. GARY P. RMSN
DCNELSON, DALE D. RMSN
TAYLOR, WILLIAM RMSN
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BAIRD, DAVID A. ETRSN
BAUMEL, BRUCE H. ETR3
DEVOS, KENNETH M. EW2
FOYER, PHILIP L. II EW1
HANSEN, BERNARD D. ET1
INMAN, DAVID B. ETR3
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MINER, MICHAEL L.
PERRY, LEE A.
WISHEH, IOSEPH 1. fn.
DOOM. yor: P.
lov, IAMES A.
X Division, led by LTIG Clay Fust, is
described in this list of responsibili-
ties: Quartermasters IQMI assist with
navigation: Yeoman IYNI and Per-
sonnelmen IPNI run the ship's office
and keep service records: Hospital
Corpsmen IHMI assist any medical of-
ficer aboard or are able to take care of
the crew in his absence: and the Postal
Clerk IPCI performs all the functions
ofa regular post office.
RARRON, IOHN 1. 1R.
BELL, RICHARD R.
CAPPS. KRISTI R.
DIXSON, IIMMIE D.
GIVENS, IOHN L.
HICKS. DALE E.
LESTER, ION A.
MCEEA TH. MARK c.
MOORE, ROBERT L.
OWEN. ROBERT P.
QUILLARD, DA vm P.
ROBBERSON, 1oHN fr,
TA YLOR, FRANK L.
WEITZEL, PATRICK 1.
GARNER, DENNIS R.
CAMPBELL. DANIEL A.
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THE CR UISE
.fBy the time we arrive in San Diego STEIN will have spent 201 days away from homeport. During
time STEIN was underway for 122 days 160.570 of the time deployedl, and in port for 79 days. We pg-gpm-ed
603 meals, consisting of 120,600 individual servings, and disbursed approximately S405,000 in cash, whigh
does not include monies sent out automatically on allotments or withholding programs. Finally,
sailors spent approximately 662,000 man hours at work and 734,000 man hours sleeping, eating Und relaxing
This equates to working 45.5070 ofthe time, a lot of work by any standard, a sure indicator of the dedication
of Steinmen. During the round trip we will have steamed 31,650 miles, which equates to 147 miles per day or
1.27 times around the world at the Equator."
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"26 November 1975
Our warmest wishes go out to you
all. l trust that time has gone as swift-
ly for you back home as it has here.
We left San Diego, observed by many
loved ones crowding u nearby ship's
deck, an entire two months ago. We
immediately proceeded North to ren-
dezvous with the USS ENTERPRISE
and other ships also putting out to sea,
and in silent company all headed west
leaving home and comfort behind."
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LEAVI GSA DIEGO
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"Pm proud of the effort that has gone into the nearly continuous training and material t' A
prepara ions. t
the end of September we were in and out of Pearl Harbor while in the midst of qualifications exercises con-
ferences, an , for quite a few, getting first glimpses of Hawaii while on liberty. We also welcomed our first
bags of mail and news from you at home."
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All too soon, it seems, we were back at sea,
this time headed for the San Bernadino Straits
and Subic Bay in the Republic of the Philip-
pines. Staying out of typhoon Carmen's way
as much as possible, we reached Subic in mid-
October for ship's upkeep and repair. Every-
one was extremely busy as we used the ex-
pertise from both the Naval Ship Repair
Facility, and the USS DIXIE, a destroyer
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IRTHDAY SM OKER
OBER 13, 1974
MISS POLLYWOG CO TE
,A I '
MCBEATH HARSHMAN ELDER DIXSON DEVOS SWEETLAND NELSON
THE AUDIE CE REAC
Graceful beauties awakening out of every divisianj animate raves I
whom reside awesome power ta spare the lovely winnerslthe rigor of tl
SUTTON BALLEW REIDL
IURGENA CONTRERAS OVERSON
DAVEY yozvfzs W TCH
After leaving port we ioined with another
aircraft carrier, the USS CONSTELLATION,
and two other destroyers headed for
Singapore and the Malacca Straits. As
Singapore is only 80 nautical miles from the
Equator, on a quick sidetrip to cross the Equa-
tor we in good natured fun initiated a sub-
stantial portion of our crew into "the Ancient
and Mysterious Order of the Deep" complete
with a visit from "Davey fones" himself.
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CROSS! G THE LI E
Once in Singapore, at the Australia, New Zealand, United
Kingdom IANZUKI Naval Basin, all had an opportunity to
tour this fascinating city: and upon our departure 4 days later,
our crew received congratulations for having made such a
favorable impression upon the city's people and officials.
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"Now, and finally, we are operating
near Karachi, Pakistan in a joint
C.E.N.T.O. exercise involving the
navies of Iran, Pakistan, and the
United Kingdom as well as U.S. ships
from both the Atlantic and Pacific
Fleets. For three days, although gn.
chored far offshore, we utilized both
helicopters and utility boats to ferry
the crew back and forth to confer-
ences and brief visits to this ancient,
but new to us city. The weather was
perfect, the camel, donkey and horse-
drawn vehicles intriguiing, and the
people were very friendly."
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At sea ance again, and transiting into the
sxve traming was broken somewhat each d n ab
, any Y
tice aenal displays and aacgfobatjgmavexf our handy.,
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After leaving the lndian Ocean in early
De b ' ' '
cem er, our first trip was Singapore, a
small, but prosperous, independent country.
The main purpose of our stop there was to do
upkeep and repairs that cannot normally be
done at sea, a necessary part of our routine
over here that keeps STEIN in top running
"On 19 December 1974 we arrived in Sat-
tahip, Thailand, for three days of training
with ships of the Royal Thai Navy. After the at
sea exercises, STEIN returned to Sattahip for
Christmas. The weather was perfect and
many of the crew visited Bangkok, which was
only three hours away by bus. Sight-seeing
and shopping for rattan furniture, brassware,
and gems made for an enjoyable stay. The
Thai Navy was very hospitable, and some are
now here in Subic for additional training."
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The last part of lanuary and early February found us on a round of port visits including the Bri'
tish Crown Colony of Hong Kong and two parts inthe Republic of China fTaiwanl: KeelUIl8 ln fha . t-
north and Kaohsiung in the south. There were many things to see and do. There were o anizedg 5
tours, and shopping for tailor-made clothes, books and teal: furniture. We saw 20-story bazrl-goo Gnd
string scaffolding on skyscrapers rode a 45 degree incli
. ne cable car, trolleys, ferrys and lllllkif
treated ourselves to a ship 's party in Hong Kong. ' '
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"In Taiwan some of us got lost reading Chinese street signs, taking 200 train rides from Keelung to
the capitol, Taipei fsome 35 milesl. '
From the 4th through the 7th of February we again were at sea for training, this time exchanging a
few of STElN's men with the ships of the Republic of China. All in all l think STEIN has been very
successful in furthering understanding between ourselves and each country we've worked with." j
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"ln middle February we had an ex-
ercise with two other U.S. task groups.
lt was our fob, as the bad guys, to give
the other ships and their commanders
a real-time challenge to test their de-
fenses and standing orders. We were
congratulated for our imagination and
hard work by VADM STEELE and
RADM MYERS, and my thanks go out
to the crew for their many hours of ex-
tra effort. They all performed magni-
Completing two days of Naval Gun-
fire training, we returned to Subic on
February 19 for another much needed
upkeep. We have hundreds of ship-
yard workers supplementing the
crew's talents to accomplish a great
deal of preservation and overhauling
of complex machinery."
4 - K
ULD HOME SUBIC
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On our return to the U.S. we made stops for fuel at Guam A
and Midway, staying only a few hours at each island. Guam's
main attraction was the exchange and its fried chicken
bazaar while the main attractions at Midway were the
Gooney Birds and Frigate Birds.
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"l am also aware that each is
looking forward with increasing an-
ticipation to reunion with family and
friends. At this writing, STEIN is
scheduled to return to San Diego on 7
April 1975. We have requested and re-
ceived permission to embark male
relatives for the last leg of our trip
home-from Hawaii to San Diego. We
will arrive in Hawaii 1 April and de-
part there on 2 April or possibly late
on 1 April. Any fathers, brothers and
sons of crewmembers who can join us
for the trip will be most welcome. The
minimum age for children is 8 years
W--W-M 1 Q H I
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,A -Agn 'if
"I want to thank each of you for your support during our long
absence, for your patience during mail delays, and espe-
cially for your letters to "your" sailor. The best part of any
cruise is coming home!"
TERI G SAN DIEGO
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"Our current trans-Pacific trek is the last to be made at a
relatively high speed. Lucky!"
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CORPORAL TONY STEIN, USMC
Tony Stein was born in Dayton, Ohio on 30
September 1921, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Stein. He attended grammar school in Dayton and
went on to be a student at Kaiser High School.
With the outbreak of World War ll, Tony Stein felt
his patriotic duty and enlisted in the Marine Corps.
Corporal Stein became an expert marksman and on
several occasions saved the lives of him companions.
On Bouganville, for instance, he knocked his com-
manding officer to the ground while simultaneously
firing a burst into a nearby treetop in which a japan-
ese sniper was concealed. Before the end of the cam-
paign, he had singlehandedly eliminated four other
The events of 19 February 1945, the day of the ini-
tial assault on lwo lima, climaxed the wartime career
of Corporal Stein. Stein's Battalion had managed to
isolate the hill be taking the narrow isthmus at the
foot of Suribachi, but then became entrapped in a
blazing lapanese Crossfire which pinned down the
entire unit. Using his improvised aircraft weapon,
Corporal Stein and his company commander, Cap-
tain Grove Wilkins "stepped out across low lima as if
they owned the place - and their amazing courage
kept things going."
Corporal Stein suffered minor injuries as his wea-
pon was shot from his hands. His performance on the
day of 19 February 1945 was truly instrumental in pac-
ing ultimate victory. 1
Less than two weeks later he volunteered to help
clear a ridge of lapanese snipers so that his company
could capture an airstrip at the north end of the
island. On 1 March 1945 he fell mortally wounded
while charging enemy machine gun emplacements.
The Medal of Honor was presented to Mrs. Tony
Stein by RADM F W Pennoyer lr on 19 February
The insignia has been designed to embody symbols
which depict the source of the ship's name.
The four maior elements:
Across the top of the shield are five 'white stars on a
field of light blue lthe ribbon color of the Medal of
Honorj symbolic of the Medal of Honor, the stars with
one point to base alluding to the Medal of Honor
The embattled scarlet and gold lyellowl bend, in
the colors of the Marine Corps, are given to show
strength and honor and alludes to Corporal Tony
Stein, USMC, in whose honor the ship is named.
The ancient mariner's "boarding-pike" is symbolic
of the seas and the navy men who carried the fight to
the enemy with inherent strength. The boarding-pike
is golf on a field of silver.
Corporal Tony Stein was born and raised in Day-
ton, Ohio. The state flower of Ohio is the Red Carna-
tion, imposed on the right side of the crest within a
filed of white.
The motto of the STEIN is "lNDOMlTABLE." lt
was taken from the citation accompanying Corporal
Stein's Medal of Honor:
"Stouthearted and indomitable, Corporal Stein, by
his aggressive initiative, sound judgment and un-
quavering devotion to duty in the face of terrific odds,
contributed materially to the fulfillment of his mis-
sion and his outstanding valor throughout the bitter
hours of conflict enhanced and sustained the highest
traditions of the United States Naval Service."
PUBLISHER TIFFANY OF CALIFORNIA
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for takrng bearrnsgs rs named
for Hanm alt famous pilot
Pelorus, who made such a
wonderful job g evacuating
the notgd Ca 8Qll'll8lL
generals troops from ltalu
aft: it be ' '
ro rgturn ggi h'ElrL2'S'5?
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To PPOQSECL with dnq
dvlq, at ,was originallq
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9 or n -sal , but lb
Garrq on all canva5 ' BOXING
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When use lil? pxvmfribn
:pu borrowrng a phraw
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Uo run awgq befjore QS M
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nameo, honoraag f
QC,w, w1NoAs, 1954
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nowed frqm lhe dneagam of lhe
amqus Bnbllcal charac r,Jaoob.
n hl5 qxeam, he saw a lad,d.e1-
aeoenalng from C0l'Tf'l to heaven.
and. because most of ue can lje-
membel- what an awful long cl1m,b
It seeyned, our f1r5tlTme aboqni 5h1p
Vl8.lfll5 1'oute,,Ol1e can l'?dI q app-
reclatne The '5lQlllflCg'lCE of e nlcknarne
C.w. WlNDAS' 1954
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