Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 120

 

Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1987 volume:

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XM r's.,,'t Q, Z , f P 1 ' i af . 'K 1. 3.4 if I: . 5 -- 1 f ' 'Q 'tr , ,""'-'- fa Q- ,mfr t ' A I M my 1 gh N T1 1, Y,LJh ir V x kv:-W 4 1 gas .. xl, 6 El 'iff V, f ' , 1 1 . w: , s A K ,V ig, " if ' ' Mi tk we sf ssss i Lv-fislfisififss l in if N f P ' 5 X Q, f s s X' -ff: c ' ,r W, ' 9 69529-979115 X 9 X SHCXL QQ' gust 1979 through February 1980, duringwhicn sne part of the first battle group in the Indian Ocean afte fall of Iran and the ensuing hostage crisis. Because hostage crisis and a long continuous time at sea, liberty ports were cancelled, but STEIN did visit M sa, Kenya and Berbara, Somalia, on the east coa Africa, STEIN also visited Australia, the Republic Philippines and japan while cruising the northern of the Sea of Okhotsk. June of 1980 brought the beginning of the second c I A I , A, L 4: . 'NI' U f I and 'R 1- ...- , . . .- M 'QQ fb? g I W., -0 'V l li I X-- ,-Ye-Y, 'S+ s ' 4 9 -,,. A-, , yd c - ,in A mf' Q I if I '-af I sr , K i 1 Y Vg' 1 V - Q' Q '- '- -... 'vw' ut- ...-. g , . X 1. - V - - Q 1 - , H V , .. ,L .. , V .1 , -6 CN -.. ' H., ... I -s:.....-g " -fev- .qt -W B ,,,,, ,an ..-Q Q: N ., :-L, .,k:gS.,,,:jii. F . -. -g .,., Y - - - I - "1-1:4 -dr -5. 'Nj' we 1 ' . -1 - .. Q- -a f . . ., .-f "" -.Ay 4 up 1. .av -. "B" 't ' N 'Fw , 'Nuf ' -- f- - 'lo '- . . . -- " ,A rx WMSB 1" "Q1Y,Qngh Q.. -AV"- -, . ' ' .- M 4- ' - 1-1 . .-1 :Q ' z . - . - 1 W - K - I ' s- . "' ' 1" J' -9 f' '- .sq-fd- V k Corporal Ton Stein, USMC Tony Stein, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Stein, was born in Dayton, Ohio on 30 September 1921. In Dayton, he attended gram- mar school and completed his studies at Kaiser High School With the outbreak of World War II, Tony Stein realizedihis 'patriotic duty and enlisted in the Marine Corps. Corporal Stein b ecame an expert marksman, and on several occasions saved the lives of his companions. On Bougainville for instance he kno k d , , c e his commanding officer to the ground while at the same time fo I u 4 n rring a burst into a nearby treetop in which a japanese sniper was concealed. Before the end of the campaign, he has single-handedly slain four other snipers. The events of 19 February 1945, the day of the initial assault o n Iwo Jima, climaxed the wartime career of Corporal Stein. By taking a narrow ' th ' ' ' ' rs mus at the foot of Surrbachr, Stern s batallion had managed to isolate a hill, but then became entrapped in a blazing Japanese corssfire which pinned down the entire unit. Using an improvised aircraft weapon, Corporal Stein and his company com- mander, Captain Grove Wilkins "stepped out across Iwo J' , ima as if they owned the place - and their amazing courage kept things going." Corporal Stein suffered minor injuries as his weapon was shot from-xhris' hariglsisl-lies performance on 19 February 1945 was truly injs'trun1'ertttal'. in,gpaein'gr ultimate victory. Bess than two weelcs later he volunteered to hel l , V . 4 ,.r, p c ear a ridge of Q Iapanese snipers so that hfi ' ' rs, company could capture an arrstrrp at ggtejnorth end of the island: On 1 March 1945, he fell m t ll f a a hi at ' ' h Ora y 3-yvoun e w, 1 e J ar ing enemy mac ine gun emplacements The -Clvfeda Qfifioni "lg V 4 Af ogrvvas preserrtecllto Mrs. Tony Stein by RADM W. LTP ' A ' I I ennoyer juan 19 February'-1946. If .K J . 1 ' Q X . J . I . zfff, 1 M. . 1- Stein Heraldry The insignia has been designed to embody Symbols which depict tht' source of the -hip's name. The four major t-lvrrwnlsz Across the top of the shield are five white stars on a field Uf light blur' Uhr- ribbon rolor of the Medal of Honorl sym- bolic of the Medal of Honor pendant. The em battled scarlet and gold bend, in the colors ofthe Marine Corps, are given to show strength and honor and alludes to Corporal Toy Stein, USMC, in whose honor the ship is named, The ancient mariners "boarding-pike" is symbolic ofthe seas and the navy men who carried the fight to the enemy with inherent strength. The boarding-pike is gold on a field of silver. Corporal Tony Stein was born and raised in Day- ton, Ohio. The state flower of Ohio is the Red Carnation, imposed on the right side of the crest within a fieldlpf white. The motto of the STEIN is HINDOMITABLE . It was taken for the citation accompanying Corporal 5f6iI1'S Medal of Honor. I , "Stouthearted and indomitable, Corporal Ste1n,l?Y his 38' gressive initiative, sound judgement and unwavering defm' tion to duty in the face of terrific odds, contributed material- ly to the fulfillment of his mission and his outstanding val0f throughout the bitter hours of conflict enhanced and susi tained the highest traditions of the United States Nava Service." A , .. . il t in . P25 I , Q 'ki 1,1- gli, L iii? , . 4 1.555 . ,Jr . L, 4 5, I f ,- ' rimll . If J 1' ,I 1 fiI:5 'V ..,.-. USS STEIN IFF-1065J is a Knox class frigate named in honor of Corporal Tony Stein, Marine hero and Medal of Honor winner in World War II. The FF-1052 class vessel is configured for optimum anti-submarine performance, however, when equipped with the HARPOON missile, anti-surface warfare is also a primary mission area. STEIN is capable of carrying out other routine destroyer tasks, such as naval gunfire support, anti-air warfare and replenishment operations. Since STEIN's main primary mission is anti-subma- rine warfare, her armament is configured to provide the optimum in ASW search, detection and kill. STEIN is equipped with ANXSQS-26CX bow-mounted sonar which is capable of multi-mode operations, the ANXSQS- 35 independent variable depth sonar CIVDSJ along with an ANXSQR-18A tactical towed array system QTACTASJ and the LAMPS helicopter systems, including its MAD and sono-bouy capabilities. ASW armaments include the ASROC long-range, rocket-fired torpedo, above water torpedo tubes, which can fire MK46 torpedoes, and LAMPS dropped torpedoes. The Stein is also equiped with a 5"!54 dual purpose, rapid-fire gun, and the basic point defense surface missile system CBPDSMSJ. The keel of USS STEIN was laid on 1 June 1970, at Lockheed Shipbuilding and Construction Company, Se- attle, Wash. She was launched on 19 December 1970, and was commissioned on 8 January 1972, at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard in Bremerton, Wash. In November 1976, STEIN returned to San Diego after an extensive eleven-month overhaul in Portland, Oregon, followed by her third WESTPAC from February through August 1978. STEIN's next WESTPAC deployment was from Au- gust 1979 through February 1980, during which she was part of the first battle group in the Indian Ocean after the fall of Iran and the ensuing hostage crisis. Because of the hostage crisis and a long continuous time at sea, many liberty ports were cancelled, but STEIN did visit Momba- sa, Kenya and Berbara, Somalia, on the east coast of Africa. STEIN also visited Australia, the Republic of the Philippines and Japan while cruising the northern waters of the Sea of Okhotsk. June of 1980 brought the beginning of the second over- I 74 . fs ,f 'sgfil f 5 7 f i V1 fa, , 5 ' J If , ,f ' ff H. I X W If 1 ' , , f , ' f ' "" ""'W Sh1p's Histor . M .W,, , Nj.. haul in Portland, Oregon, which continued through May of 1981. With the return to San Diego, STEIN com- menced a rigorous schedule of tests and local operations in preparation for the July 1982 deployment. Deploying with only two other frigates, STEIN was able to enjoy such exotic ports as Maizura, Sasebo and Yokosuka in Japan, Pusan in South Korea, the city of Singapore and Subic Bay in the Republic of the Philippines. The high- light of the cruise was STEIN's six-week surveillance operations of the Soviet aircraft carrier MINSK and res- cue of 58 Vietnamese refugees at sea. The course MINSK took STEIN around the South China Sea, through the Strait of Malacca and into the Indian Ocean. STEIN re- ceived several commendations from Seventh Fleet com- manders for outstanding reporting of these operations. After returning on 4 February 1983, to San Diego, STEIN began the next cycle of upkeep, inspections and operations, gearing up for deployment on 13 January 1984. Operating as part of Carrier Battle Group, STEIN made port calls in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, Subic Bay in the Republic of the Philippines, short refueling stops in Dji- bouti, Republic of Djibouti, and Bunbury, Western Aus- tralia, returning to homeport in early August 1984. After conducting numerous local exercises in the east- ern Pacific, STEIN began preparations for her next scheduled deployment with the USS NEW JERSEY Battle Group. After a successful work-up for this deployment, STEIN was shifted to Destroyer Squadron FIVE and de- ployed with Battle Group Bravo on 5 January 1987 on a round-the-world cruise. Because of contingency oper- ations in the Indian Ocean STEIN spent many arduous days at sea which included operations in the Gulf of Oman and Red Sea. STEIN made port calls in Subic Bay in the Republic of the Philippines, Mombasa, Kenya, Diego Garcia, British Indian Ocean Territories, Malaga, Spain, Roosevelt Roads, Puerto Rico, and Plymouth, Montserrat, British West Indies. STEIN also completed transits of the Suez Canal and Panama Canal, while serv- ing in all four fleets, returning to San Diego on 27 June 1987. STEIN is currently assigned to Destroyer Squadron THIRTY-ONE conducting ASW operations in the East- ern Pacific. K I sw gig .. Q L., .. . fe.. in 2 .,L -ki . , xr X was '-4,--Mr, x K i Xl... -was K- f -"' gre, Q, 6,1 ,K f X .W I, 'MJT V T V' 'V 7 V, 1 ' 7,5 , fy, K-'ef ff Q. A , 9 .Ml M' Qgvm . V , 1-I 4, gf, , A WA 2 Q. f , 4,7 X Mt ,,, it I , f , X W , ,W-,.,,m. 5 l-,W K Lv? ', 4, ,M ,., ,' , ,JW ,M 1 4 ., , ,f " ' . I . X' X, , ' f as ' - - . X I -Q' . N 7,3 "' W 'fill f ' . . --'s ' ft 4...-, ff 'f p.w'f ft Q sf" 1 Q . . ,,.....w1f 3 ff 4 "N f W' "I I . 5 -' . vt -f.. 4 25,9 X p , .I-""' .M , U-,ht ,fi 4 swf? 1 0,5-X Q ,s A ' ,ig ' , - -a. ' ,X ' f -M --f wwf- J " " , I ' " "f " Cuz H ' NL .. .W 'Tr f ,pi I ' f - 1. '..f 'M ,M ' -4' --8--I'-if -. is.. - . W if . 1 2 ' 1 f .- 'I ...r W' . 4' f 4' A t -sr. I -s....t-iw 4 ,uf ',w32f7"',f,, W" ' f ,. ' V. ff f ' , +1 ' I. ,ni my X sy- .1 -M Q A .W th L.- LSA .. - . ftte , V ...wif 1 Pl L , , -wt... M .. ' V f ' '- iv, fa 1' 1 , . f '-iv U . ,ff WT ' r 'L - ' ' "' ,Ar G ' Y f 4' f " Z1 ' Q , , 1 ' """ t 1 I' . . WML, L. Y A ' i.- 1 'wif ' 1 et' - 9 U - .. . .,............ t ' R. - I I .. I -ss- ywffy Q, . 1 44- ,.,, N V . W.- A M . .9 . . , . V .. Z., ij: W 4' ' . at ' "H If . N ' - 'af -fm . "L N . - W f ff s A -is M 1 09'-...sr W , I u 1, s c . vw .-' ,lv -4-I ' gp ',,' ff f' " ' f ' ' . "" -. ,, 1 "' .., L- 1. A ' A fx.. , g n ,. .. A J ,I W X ,J 7. V J X r -,,,,,, N W q L H N 5 at ,Je .Q f R - X-NVIIHIIIIIIN' Q 'T T' ' rlllxlllllllty 4 mxxxmvgixxxii 4y4ff1f2I Q5ii rX gfabmwf CDR HOW RD KEITH KLI COMMANDI G OFFICER USS STEI Commander Kline is a native of Tucson, Arizona. He graduated from the United States Naval Academy in 1969 with a Bachelor of Science in Naval Engineering. His initial assignments were in naval aviation with Attack Squadrons 42 and 75 as a naval flight officer and bomba- dier-navigator in the A-6 aircraft. He transferred to the surface line community in 1971. At sea, Commander Kline's surface warfare assign- ments include Damage Control Assistant in USS LYNDE MCCORMICK QDDG-81, the U.S. Naval Destroyer School fClass 44j, Engineer Officer on USS ENGLAND QCG-221 and Executive Officer, USS OLDENDORP QDD-9725. Ashore, he has been a member of the Pacific Fleet Propul- sion Examining Board and Project Manager for the sur- face and submarine HARPOON weapon system at the Naval Sea Systems Command. Commander Kline gradu- ' 'T' Auf.',.A':n.:- 1 QPF-106 9 ated with distinction from the U.S. Naval Postgraduate School, obtaining a Master of Science in Mechanical En- gineering. He assumed command of STEIN in December 1985. Commander Kline's decorations include the Meritori- ous Service Medal, Navy Commendation Medal, NaVY Achievement Medal and campaign awards for service at sea during the Vietnam War. He also has received the Pacific Fleet Shiphandling Award, the Newborn ResearCl1 Award, the Naval Sea Systems Command Award for EX- cellence in Postgraduate Naval Engineering and has been selected to SIGMA XI, the national research society. Commander Kline is married to the former Ann CBTUI XVisthoff of Cantonsville, Maryland. They have two chili Ferl, Fred and Keith, and reside in Poway, California. . 3 X X-xy,4pm,,,,,,, - r' 'v g iwxxxxxxxiy,.,,,,q luxxgjbflx , is x . sg. LCDR STEPHE C. SMITH EXECUTI E OFFICER USS STEI Lieutenant Commander Stephen Charles Smith is a native of Penn Yan, New York. He attended "The Ohio State University" in Columbus, Ohio and graduated in December 1973 with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Natural Resources. He received his commission through the Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps Program QNROTCJ at Ohio State. Lieutenant Commander Smith's initial sea assign- ments was as a Communications Officer and Second Division Officer on USS MARS QAFS-U, homeported in Sasebo, Japan. Subsequent sea assignments followed as Navigator and Operations Officer on USS MOUNT VERNON CLSD-391, Department Head School fClass 615, Engineer Officer USS BARBEY QPF-10881 and his present assignment as Executive Officer on USS STEIN QPF-10651. f' .:.5.1,.y -A - .. QPF-10653 Tours ashore included Officer in Charge 12.00f60O PSI Steam Propulsion Training Facility and Assistant Officer in Charge of Engineering Systems School at Service Schools Command Great Lakes, Illinois, and most recent- ly the Command and Staff Course at the Naval War College in Newport, Rhode Island. Lieutenant Commander Smith earned a Master of Sci- ence Degree in Management from Salve Regina College while attending the Naval War College. His personal decorations include the Navy Commendation Medal and the Navy Achievement Medal. Lieutenant Commander Smith is married to the former Terry Lynn Christophersen of Kenosha, Wisconsin. They now reside in Spring Valley, California. The world of the engineer is one of heat, noise, steam, long hours, hard labor and demanding watchbills. The engineer provides power, light, heat, ventilation, refrigeration, potable water, sewage disposal, steering and propulsion to the entire ship. It's a hard, dangerous, unforgiving world we live in and it's there everyday, every moment. We faced many challenges this year, the follow- ing are just a few examples: The first shipboard pre-overhaul test and inspection was conducted by ship's force without the aid of civilian techni- cians. The six-month deployment was executed sans any IMA assists and was followed by a suc- cessful ISIC command inspection and engineer- ing readiness assessment. There was also the AS- ROC launcher repairs, the fuel leak in Puerto Rico, and the fight for the 54BT. Not to forget the days of work squeezed into a few hours cold iron at anchor or any inspection on the ship, for in- deed, engineering was a part of all of them. Hard work and a success rate far above the expected have been the story of Stein engineers. There's pride on the deck plates of the ship that wears the gold "E" and it's well deserved. Engineers not only work hard-they play hard, too. It's how we keep the balance. Whether it's Longview, Malaga, or at home, the story is the same. Our emotional drive finds release in a king of play that wears others down in hours. We have to to, in order to stay saneg keep control. For it is the engineer's control that makes the difference down below. Any casualty could result in irrepar- able damage to the ship. It's up to us to contain it and keep on steaming, for steam is the lifeblood of Stein. We haven't missed a mission yet and we don't intend to start now. Steam makers and steam users, sparky's and HT's keep Stein on line and ready for the job at hand. ENS James R. Ohman 6 ENS Jose M. Casares ENS Donald S. Geidel GI EERI GDEP ml, 9.5.5 l,'l' Robert WL. Loeh LT Richard A. Heinbaugh Lt Tracy F- Wilt 'Lt William G. Castaneda . .s-4-ar, ' . - 'i55it"'i- ' LT Donald R. Henderson IT D , ,L D. k V J aj ', 'Q IC ey 4 I 5' J I J J J 4 J I J J iv .if r' f N ci, .Pr P 1' I . E If gl i I v . 4- .gil -MMCM Joseph P. Shaffer EMC Leonard Hempel BTC Charles W. Cash Jr Q. ,H 5 s . ' I . lk BTC Alexander Ching EMC Efren S. Ayran HTC James P. Moore MMC James W. Gallagher MMC Mark S. Schaller MMC Alan F. Peters AN Engineman ENS James R. Ohman MMC Mark S. Schaller EN1 Emmett D. Akins Jr EN1 Richarld L. Burgess MMI David A. Nolin MM1 Michael A. Castro MM2 Mark E. Foust MM2 John C. Bean MM3 Thomas A. Wroblewski MM3 Ross A. McElroy MM3 Kurt D. Lawrence MM3 Luis A. Castillo FN .James N. Johnson ENFN Thad J. Prejean O Machinist's Mate ,sf, Q N X X wx f 4, QA, Jin V 'il'-isa' A -N' . s f,.eQ,4,3f . . ': -1 ' f u.sMe , . 1. . ...sas my 14 is-..:: 5. f. .V V, i N? . .. - X x - .Q . K eff si wx Q s 1, x 4 1 S , 2 . X . ,, . Y WTS' K-M3 was B Q 'Q Q A A 1 gg ie - V. Q ' - 1 Q , x r Q Q ,- .qi . . f and 2 X s XNXD gi Q . , . Y fa -N f .Ei .x.XXxsNm j ss X . Q .X Q X X X ' "J L. NX Nsslfis f "f7.iffiZ?f' 2 X ' f ,T Q- 21 vfff, s X. sx is , QW., 5 a X 1 .X X51 rf'-fsffiliiis-1. Q' -1 2555 ' 'X 'Tri' il . . . -s-- Qs--o' f o ,j ms. ' N - ..Q i ,. , rf.-Q-fgsfs. -XX X. fi, .. . 5 ' "-. .ie Y. YI f ? ? if 1- I J li -wp2,,iT "fa . ? i ji' 1 M ,fl Qs an-g -nu' ,, VI , I x up-v-0'1" m......L..x.1nB 9 Q Li .W 4 . : E Q, hw.. Nj 'id B DIVISIO '39 Boiler Technician LT William G. Castaneda BTC Charles W. Cash BTC Alexander Ching BT1 William E. Thomas BT1 David C. Cowan BT1 Jesus C. Antonio BT1 Jeffery M. Mathews BT2 Edward H. Reed BT2 Joseph D. Mathison BT2 Keith J. Risnes BT2 Thomas D. Scheppler BT2 Richard D. Hoogs BT3 Stanley Young BT3 Michael J. Baker BT3 Douglas A. Miller BT3 Octavio Pando BT3 Joseph N. Smith BT3 Carlos Garcia BT3 Christopher W. Wheeler BTFN Danny K. Moore FN Lloyd O. Rusk BTFN John D. Harris FN Kenneth G. McKinley BTFN Douglas J. Honness BTFA Alexander Martinez BTFA Roger H. Hendershot BT3 Larry M. Thatcher . .N 'X mf .. ff I gigs ' S 11.1, .J 1 1 ,ii X X -Ss sis xx 55 5? , . .. f- ' aww 1 lxziifsxr X s 5 " " f lifrl-,A W S 1 S A as . su' mv? 7' sr. we . K : J SX' A . ,, NZ . 'We . A N ,fy V . 'T - ENQS13 K D lgriwx, ' H -4 . fr if si .X M ps . .... J.. . 4 ? Y -s 2 Ass 1 s.f"Xj. A . x .... .,sxRN'.L..L5.. A ,E . . . ' ,Vi Thy Q ssiii. 1 Tis :. sr . .f vm. . f . g r . i A 1 X J f ' X XX ,Q s sg ss-farms: ' .f 1, , Qs-.Y , ... . is sv! . - ,iz x 5 X ' i .. ss . .,.. .. N. .1 2 A A . N s S graisizg 5 - SO idk, RN 3 x 1 , s V :gj.gf'., ' - 5 f . ., i -f - E . V ' "- f. - ' " . f ., , i l Vu 1' ' - -' '- Hg. . . .' l 1 X ,JV N- A A i f f-H. . v . 'f , - . ' ?"j HQ . S I A 5, -Ai ,ft AEK: 'X in-annum.,-4-. 1 -as 1 c . . X qmb--Q.. X 1- J 2 FN NPT' , ,. , ,,.q-.. . V . . , O is . i ' ff Y Y .J f f - , si'--'- . img ' 51 Q 1-E!! . f 4, v W s - A ,M if as A N 1 f . . . A M v 1 ' .r-"" I 1 f y ' I . 3 y r : 'Q Mi - "ff'Qisv1A' fits A1 W ,7 '. -Q wg! If 4 ! I o 4 E 1 2 w W, K I r 4 I 1 Y 9 E I nl , . . -X x j Ng gf 5 I X Q 2 ,- - Aww 3 S 5 ' ' 'xl .7 N- xqru f w Exk T A 'xx - A-V, Akin as Y ' -1 k,,, , 4 -SY Q N sf, .Wg , ,, , ql7.lnr'f yjxilis in 5 4 1 x. Y 7. ' xx N1 , 2 ,X M X W-,,,,,- l A ...4, W V Wg - . I xx 1 X, x ' fi S165 , Q M S. ff ,t 1 " - fx J lg 'f 1 5 5 , s' ,awfsu ,,,,, ,7 v,,-u. -1 ' f' ' ff f f M , f 4 X , X, 1 - K 1 'V .4- 2 5 www FWS A E iw H-WX, fm., Uf A M Z Z4 ,Q B,,,1,,?LZfj , 1 ff 'Q ze 52 W E " 1 ,Q vi? F' 5 sw ' ' ee Q f ffZ7f . V fm, f , 0 fl , ,f - , ' ' MQ I Y ' , ,Um f Y , 9' f' f- 'fi 5 ' 'i"?5ll3sfi7 A ' , f f "" SW': "Q V 5 . , 4 rfff F ji ffxcfxr-Y '1 , sx fc ff, W , . 'X-.- hifi "' il -n 'E - +R lf 1 x 'A REPAIR DIVISIQ Maintenance Machinery Technician Repairman LT Donald R. Henderson ENS Jose M. Casares HTC James P. Moore HT1 Paul W. Ruesch HT1 Jerry W. Shank MR2 Richard A. Hanhart HT2 Kevin P. Marion HT2 Bradley S. Zorik HT2 Gregory Jenkins HT2 Pedro G. Ladiao HT3 Brian J. Stanford HT3 Randall A. Melcer HT3 Scott A. Michalek HT3 Dean White HT3 Rivers J. Falls MRFN Robert E. Borek HTFN Gary D. Killion HTFN Mark A. Carlock as Q nv., ,su uw b fA fp: ., y f , ,,.::g ,, M, . .ani N dh' X WWW " Mu.. -V ..,,,'- hw l""Z.w fi w 1 , ' ""f' 'A' A ' f , V , ""' Mr' 'Ui' x wx ef:-f W, , .... - 1- 1 W 15 -Y , 1 . 'WA' I ,,, 4. b 1 .1 if 5 ':,,f I 0 ,V I "B, 1 Q '1 , , ,vwww 'W f I " . --J naw- N., an x .,, A., mv- ., W..,4 ,, ,I , ,,,,,, ,W 1' ., WW , ,mr 3? ,, ...,x.. .- N3 W' -f 1 I ' -' ""',:e .., -an . ai W 4 5 , ffQ.-K 'ii W , Y N v 'rf J V , W al x - f MW Wd ,ff ,IV f rg, M, Z 5 4 ? 'W ,A X ff if X if' ff I! 5 , .- ...X +- 55 vnu... 9 v -v I K ....., f W, . f, 1 v Q 1 muck , , , Q 1 f e ' ' fivwi fwlww, f -.., fb pw-wwf'-f f Z if ?1 9,4 XX f fp-v' W X X -Q., -1 1 ' S +.. A KN 3 1 f iw. if CH E DIVISIO LTJG David L. Dickey EMC Leonard Hempel EMC Efren S. Ayran f EM1 David R. Hizon IC1 Lawrence L. Reid 7 I EM2 Vicente M. Ventinilla V lC2 Alan W. Cavanagh IC3 Gary C. Schmittling EM3 Leslie Coleman , 47 IC3 Jesus Roman , f .ow 7 gf l EM3 Hal D. Diggs ICFN Timothy W. Fullwood EMFN Dennis R. Paulson 5 on , 'Q , it i EMFN Richard Bausch WW ICFA Jason R. Cornett A X HA' . f ss ' , X psy-'M " ., -Q XX A I I, ,,,f,,, 9 T ' x Pi U 3 any gf R X i l f 3 1 Electricians mate Interior Communications Electrician '1 :I-,ig Q L J Xf3""' Y 'i fa 4 1 W-a 3 Q: ' W, iv i ,Lili Hu EJ' 'Y i T f.,. J 3,9 H E n I N rw I P " , ,,, .5 T . : f1'fvf:V.Qfr - W w---H ., ui . . X ' J "l f DI I IO Ol if 3 9 ., 1, ,PQ vt. if A1115 x . X RL . , - ,, mn. KW kk 'wa , 5 X ,f ' ,, . , wwf ifiwf Q f, ' is f, X are ,'f2y,..,.-f 6.44411 -Aw , mf f i Z-514' 7",:'fE- f wwf gb 44 ffjv wr Machinist's Mate LT Tracy F. Wilt MMCM Joseph P. Shaffer MMC James W. Gallagher MMC Alan F. Peters MMI John P. Nevils MM1 Steve Villanueva MM2 David W. Morris MM2 Timothy N. Russell MM2 Kenneth R. Parment MM2 Antonio A. Castro MM2 Stuart Bossie MM2 Paul H. Kemper MM2 Philip D. Port MM2 William Schmitz MM3 Michael D. Tucci MM3 Joseph R. Santos MM3 Rizaldy R. Marasigan MM3 Kenneth Mulderig MMFN Michael P. Sarelli MMFN Thomas E. Bonskow MMFN Troy D. Mihalevich MMFN Coy C. Horne MMFA Herbert R. Hooser MMFA Regino P. Santos ski i.T""'lI Q, ,1 V 47 1 R' I Q . -Q ni 3 ' 1 Til' . A '11, 73 . Q A Sys J . Z9 I 47 Q KA I Hilfe p , , f , A 25 is i 455 1, f x K. f ff bf..- 7 ' N xx Y VZ, Qi3"3f 0 Wm, Z!-J 21 v 'M -six X' x z-xv! V -if-., f sms'- v , ' ?'Y+fn-f I su V . .ee x,..,w-W ' W ,M ,vm , x.:. , ,gflif . " Q.. 14. X .2 'wht "95- 'f ,..H,,,, ,,..,,...V .ill -W YM 1 J' EE? I mln X RT? S is Q x X if 2 1. x Yi V 2, X SX 2 1 X x ,,. I Y Q f . 1, 1 , J, Y 2 5 gm mann Q V! ,C - :qw 'mf .f -' K W "' . K -..-1, 1987 was ai ,highly 'demanding year on- board Stein. We were? at sea for more than most of us care to remember. But Oper- ations Department, displaying its usual vig- or, was up to the task. In workcenters throughout the depart- ment, men werebusy, going about the daily task that help the ship maintains its high level of readiness. The Electronics Techni- cians QET'sJ kept all radars and radio equip- ment online and operating at peak efficien- cy, maintained onboard test equipment, and kept the crew entertained and 'informed running SITE TV. The Radiomen fRM'sJ in Radio Central ensured all radio circuits were tuned correctly and sent and received thousands of messages over the airwaves. From the Signal Bridge, the Signalmen lSM'sJ, using flashing lights, flags, and Y semaphore, maintained the always-impor- - tant visual communication with nearby ships. In Combat Information Center, the Oper- ' ations Specialists COS'sl maintained a tight radar and communications watch, dilligent- h ly keeping abreast of the rapidly-changing tactical picture, while Electronic Warfare 0 Technicians fEW'sl intercepted, analyzed, I 8 4 and evaluated radar signals, and maintained A their equipment at the highest sensitivities. Nearby, the lone Intelligence Specialist i QUSJ kept everyone up to date on changes occuring all over the warfighting spectrum. OPS Department forged ahead through- out the year, completing various inspec- tions, including the rigorous week-long Combat Systems Assessment, of which , LT Ray L. Snell' I LT Douglas W. Keiler Stein became the first ship of its class to D pass.- I , I I I ' There was a lot of work to be done, but 0 R somehow we found time for play, too. OPS personnel enjoyed liberty around the n i world-in places ranging from Kenya to Spain and from Montserrat to Canada. Stein's OPS personnel are true profes- sionalsg outstanding individuals, combined to form one awesome team. Keeping Stein on track, on target, on time, on top. We are the brains of Stein's Combat Sys- tems. ' We are OPS! 'Uh LT J J. E ames Brennan o A-9109 E. Lydon ENS Brian G. Leatherman .I . a Y . - my 4. fa ,, 1 A 1, .45 ,, f 'Iii . ,X ., -3 95, W - OSCS Robert E. Moore RMC John C. Whinnery ' an - ETC Robin L. Roussey ETC James R.Bramlage RMC Charles R. Haynes Vosc David R. Horner OSC Dale O. Witikko GC DIVISIO Z7 - Radioman Signalman LT James J. Brennan RMC John C. Whinnery RMC Charles R. Haynes SMC Gregory Devaughn RM1 Wayne D. Tripp RM1 Steven D. Bell SM2 Stephen E. Johnson RM2 George R. Fay SM2 Thomas McCauley RM2 Larry D. McKinnon RM3 Kevin T. Kish SM3 James A. Wyler RMB William Quintana SM3 Gregory J. Shattuck RM3 Michael D. Wilson RMSN Danny W, Hunter RMSN William L. Shipman RMSN Paul L. Garrett RMSN Al S. Green RMSA Derrick Payton 1'-a .x 9'-E if 1 JUN I, my , v 1 z ,S w 'f -0' ,Q .af , ,Mag XX i K -1 .ff .WI r x 55 'W Q . :kgs , wh f . ff ef X WW vga? ,KW WW W ww l 1 . f ,W JW ' xffff ,W fm, f - f P+ f gff 3 ,W ff f g V W uf? ,Z ,wg 4,76 f W 4 A V Q ! b f fwq mf , W 2 5 f A V , ,4 14 ,f , f ' f f Zfyff zzw f 4 , ri ZH ,hy 0' f x 1" , ,f wi, M, W, ,f f I f f Z G , 57, ,, f ,wh W J, fa X If WW, , f f v W ' X it Q., Kam' , X fs 3 , K J .sf -Q- 'N W4 . gf f I, .. ,g XTT4 ,QA 2 ,,.,---"" .R lil . ff .I x , M , -25? . ' ESU i '1 l 2 -- 5.551 f 121. 5 ff N 'L W srl! I' solar ., : , . , f bf, , gf - 0 X f 'f'f:wQ,Q?f .Q C, 1 f f Wm, gf f ., f f .. , wr- ! ' 5 I X 2 4 ff! r Z 4 "M, 'Wy ,V 7 WWW., f Hz! Q 4 ff Z ' ' 4 l . Z 7 W., 0 , . , y T ' ,ff yrzwgkx -gg. fx" ' 1 572 5 .Z 1 sig X w r... View X . ff Q S f i P IJQXVX F . s .was W, . . ffg if ff I' SKS. is ss - 5 X as Q .X f W, nf 45597 ET V fy X ,f 4 'fo X fy xL" ,W yt. . W ,ww f ,fl f W W - X V KX-In ,g Electronics Technicians LTJG Robert E. Lydon ETC Robin L. Roussey ETC James R. Bramlage ET1 Rommel Alilin ET2 Norman K. Cuperus ET1 Erwin B. Mainetti ET2 Thomas J. Furey ET3 Gary W. Berge ET3 Patrick Kelly ET3 Edward Connelly ET3 Michael P. Woods ET3 Justin K. Fetterman ET3 Michael D. Coomer H SI-IGP -x , . .ff x if H..-im, din- 'L I .,.a. ll: ? .Q Q , if fi' ' 'L r i I e fetal OI DIVISIO III' Mark A. Cecil ENS Brian G. Leatherman OSCS Robert E. Moore OSC David R. Horner OSC Dale O. Witikko OS1 Raymond J. Wiedefeld OS1 Perry A. Tootle IS1 Trent B. Taber OS2 Thomas A. Dennth OS2 Matthew J. Foley EW2 Michael A. Daughtry OS2 Clint E. Brooks OS2 Aaron A. Autry OS3 Michael F. Rogers OS3 Gregory L. Fairchild EW3 Craig S. Myers OS3 Victor J. Galman OS3 Gary R. Fessenden Operatio 33.- ns Specialist Electronic Warfare I ,U ' Specialist Intelligence Specialist M., Y, Q w Pwr- " ...- - A - gt -A an at ' 1 'l - c 5 I ' f N x W X ' ffpx fl ' 1 I 3 ,A I if I y fi I 1 -- '. I I . I Qi f , . 2 1 Aa Z .0 I A! XM X 1 H .K . , ,V Nxzeik g EN5, V w, I I' , .tg I -'L wif, 5 I as t i V, lx at 5, L, iq 4 rig: ...,, f lV,Y , I 1 ww' QV, V , 1 fi" ' 'mmm f' iff I ew e s - . - F x 5 5 t S ., 'A N ,ik . N . y...., - pakx ., g , w .R ' ' W.. ..... -A ,R I . 1 1 r....J ......,,,--sw, Nam... . - "N-NA., I ss. illllllll ff OS3 Kelly E. Curry EWR Paul C. Desaulniers OSI? Lloyd C. llenavente EW3 Richard J. Holy OS3 Michael P. Irwin OS3 Ronald D. Shuler OSSN Douglas W. Hill OSSN Michael S. llllllllllil OSSN Andrew R. Vollink OSSN Michael G. Perry OSSN Romano M. Grajeda OSSN Larry M. Behnclce OSSN Gregory D. Brewster -Q ... hc .- Ni in X.. A M LN. Q 5 i 5 i lik 1 V L-ff--"fr C? 35 3 i T ,.4- is .23-f WE PONS DEPART E Weapons Department has performed in its usual outstanding manner throughout 1987, meeting all committ- ments and challenges with confidence. Numerous underway replenishments were executed efficiently, but most im- portantly, safely. Combat Systems ex- ercises were conducted on a routine ba- sis to insure 10095 system operability and enhance personnel training readi- ness. This includes various ASW, ASUW, AAW exercises designed to pre- pare Weapons Department personnel in neutralizing or destroying various types ofthreats. All this, of course, could not have been accomplished without the professionalism of Engineering Depart- ment in propelling the ship and supply- ing numerous requirements for the proper operation of Combat Systems equipments. A most demanding and gratifying year, Weapons Department personnel consisting of the best and most qualified, met the challenge. We are INDOMITABLE. We are the .Weapons Department. Q... IT Kevin D Reilly LT Artemlo P bu ul LT Alvin Ford LT Earl M. Connally ,. ii' Y -if TPC! QUIMOUS 1' LTJG Richard H Chandler LTJG Rolando A. Apollo i jj. . g A, H X K Sw at - K 'SW H38 1 Y' 1 f I C 0 O J . , f , I in l ff - in-ff , ' I i ,.,, Tfgu. Q1 W b V . f Q ' ' .V l 1 ' 1 I 3.4. Q Q-5 NH, Y STGCS Charles W H111 FCC Edward C Scott STGC Scott A Reld GMC Randy R Malalse fig wi' ,cw a :lun l V Q- ,., - if x FCCCSWJ Danny L. Cosat ' BMCQSWJ Thomas K. Brady STGC Jerry W. Zimmerman BMCISWJ Michael L. Bell .-.-.1......... -..-. DI I I0 xy Y! S I Torpedoeman's Sonar Mate Technician , Gunner s Mate LT Kevin D. Reilly LTJG Richard H. Chandler STGCS Charles W. Hill STGC Scott A. Reid STGC Jerry W. Zimmerman STG1 Larry W. Spencer STG2 Patrick K. Lovelace STG1 Jose S. Santos GMM2 Bradley J. Chamberlain TMO2 Bret A. Cloyd STG2 George E. Dupuis STG2 Michael S. Franco STG1 Marvin Gagnon STG2 Philipp D. Gurganus STG2 Kenneth Humphrey TMO2 Eric A. Short STG2 Juan C. Tavarez STG2 Michael M. Tuke STG3 Jeffrey Blackwell STG3 Timmy Bullard STG3 Richard L. Castre STG3 Floyd A. Edwards STG3 Joseph Griffin STG2 Douglas S. Konishi GMM3 Michael E. Lane STG2 William R. Locke- paddon STG2 Mark D. Miller STGSN Jay H. Riese STG3 Jeffrey W. Robinson 32 Q 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 K l 1 F I 1 l 1 I I 1 1 A l 1 x 1 i l N l , .. 'f 4 n f Lfrag 7 A. f Af is . bf S yt Y' - M, -24 - g ' All l S-'Wi f' 'l A F h v . 4 . X ' x .4 ,xx STHCG Sherill R. Robinson S'l'fl-Ii Anthony J. Russell S'l'fL2l Brian l,. Smith STG3 Glenn E. Southward GMM3 Timothy A. Wanat STG2 Gregory D. Wilson STG3 Thomas M. Boyd STGSN John F. Drake GMM3 Mark A. Dosckocz STGSN Marc Norman STGSN Ted H. Reynolds STG3 James F. Sly STGSN Todd A. Esquibel STGSN Scott L. Kafer GMMSN Darrin J. Montellano STGSN James L. Walzak STG3 Kevin R. Albright STG3 Carl L. Kimmins STG3 Robert A. Pfingsten STG3 Stanley R. Rodgriguez GGM2 Charles T. Robinson GMM2 Danny L. Summers 1 '- ' 1' .sd fm D 4D DX -Ali' 5 -J' 4 'f' 'kk M- fl A Q NX -i f - l 1 'X fi' A W Q ni-U' 'J K Q I 1 , pf 1 H-" ,J X. 'Q 'Q ,rn V S.. IV If 1' 4, fb'-M -Chix fvgff x I ,XX N i W 7 M V ,fi f funn.. 3 I U if 'K R .fn in livin- in-' 1a,w'7',f , . Q" W' W1 ASD 1 I v xy I f ' T l ,l.,,, . ,V V' , W' -" 75' fy , , f 9 44x in I A Q4 77' .2 ah 'MQW W, i I", N14 5' -Q5 "A fi fi 42 ur gf W! 2 YI J' ir, 4, Z W ' ,W- , , fi N 2 X -1. f 1 'f X n u 1- " x W " I X I 5 J Wi 'P 3 I ,Q X- .ik . -+ ' ip? fav- . 'U' iff: ,lv V fiqifl W., Q' ,i"' 'X nw, 1 ,4 .- 4, A' 4 , wx A Q ' ,- , , .L ' L' , -, ,' " Wg: " , . x will l lr, E N. F 'Q i 'sp in Q 5 'al A Q ' ,J ,v,', A-'Q , . . U 4 , 1 Q' 'Y w ' , af . u 1 1 . 1 -' 1 X Q r' .f 0 Q. ln U . A 'A 6 Q V. kevin! wx X . R x N s liRf.vs-.v- . --f fr Y -w,----- X Q, l-X I" W 'Viv' x Gunner's Fire Mates Controlmen LTJC1 Artemio P. Quintong FCClSWl Danny L. Cosat GMC Randy R. Malaise FCC Edward C. Scott GMG1 Frederick E. Byers GMC1 Michael E. Hillis GMG1 Michael W. Wright FC2 Brian L. Bookhout FC2 Karl R. Dunbar FC2 Richard L. Hale FC2 Michael L. Jansen GMG2 John P. Leiter FC2 Timothy R. Lienhart FC2 Craig I. Schneider GMG3 John E. Barnick FC3 Randal J. Borroz FC3 Kevin L. Christensen FC3 Michael L. Compton GMG3 Mark H. Hayes FC3 Robert B. Jefferson GMG3 Brian E. Lee FC3 John A. Stevens FC3 Kent E. Tallant FC3 Dean C. Willes FCSN Jeffery Reints FC3 Robert Glenn Nm 'I r.nf,l1'z 'lv MQ' C DIVISICD f . TM X13 1. elf' i "ix, . vim? ' Q- t .5524 J 'Z 2 . . 3 1 I 3 .." V VY 4 P Ri i gd v R , . 1 Y X E 1' 4 b ' 4 ' ' 1 ' x 2 u lv o it 5, I l . S xi X . Q! Q X Q in 4 4 anw ,J I X..-' Q nf 3 1 5' S A , X I , J". 5 VX ay sl J- . , ,fe ,If 9 AWN, -' f-2 , ,. I' ,, 'W WV ,, X,,.,,... M .L F 4 V'-so M, --..,, tv ""' 5 n uni F 15.2 , I E E A :sth s 1 U ff i.. 5+-...B 14---5. lf q f,,.. i . ,s '15 ... -',f-fin-QQ-325, ! ! rs Q, ...' -7 4 1 .7-5 Q -. an , .-an-4 1 1ST DIVISIO Boatswain's Mate LTJG Rolando A. Apollo BMClSWl Thomas li. Brady BMCQSWI Michael l.. Bell BMl David R. Weaver BM1 William L. Ballew BM2 Brian D. Viera BML? James A. Beck BM2 Leonard E. Smith BM3 Timothy Brennan l BM3 Phillip W. Hughes BM3 Curtis T. Long BM3 Richard Melton BM3 Todd E. Nemeth BM3 Jack J. Rogers BM3 John T. Waldon SN Darrell S. Mims BM3 Glenn E. Davis J 'Q K l li. 1 SN Sean M. Henchey A' SN Walter L. Hooks SA Christopher Jacobs SA Gerald Nelson ' SA Galyn G. Paulson SA David A. Torpey SN Charles H. Brown W"'h,,, 'W .dir i .XX mf. 'ff 520 ., X X- .X 4 A' Q 1 - : r .xg X X X 1 - x Xb, ? X Qi Q YF A X gy? X SA Anthony Crow SN Michael T. James SN David Brooks SN Robert S. Morgan SA Tony Seward 11 -if . " , X. fv. K SX Q 2.wN gray I x Y. 'G f if X A N ,Q g' ' .r.. N xx . ...K g in Q 2 4 X Y S X ? Q X . .W 5 X X X is 5 if .gi Qi QS.. 7 NK X- - v"N, A ,,9,,N 4NwwAmQ!""fkX S Am' mga .Xwwww W A V X . - - .4 mf f Q X X- ' x' My SA Troy W. Moore SA John R. Klarich X SA B t D. C tl b ryan as e erry hwy SA David B. Trent -. a m W Z W, f 65 ,W ,V X f 'sq V 1 yy., M. 1 5 lf ' I' f ,pv- 'A """'L 'JJ' , Qmnvfi watvr . . . Tastes Great! Less filling! 'xl 1' Qi I' 3 H .- l naw Pl. I if f 5,7 I fr-A--H Mwwwfwf 3 -ar'0'P"""' wi P 41 J '-if , , X New-N ig, 46 Q SUPPLY DEPARTMENT "SERVICE T0 THE FLEET" is the Sup ly motto and 1987 gave the Supply Bepartment. ample opportu- nity to show it. Our year began with the World Cruise. Months of prep- aration and planning ensured that services to the crew would excel and that we would not run out of neces- sary items. Daily services provided include parts support, food prepara- tion, running the laundry and bar- bershop, selling merchandise in the ship's store, keeping the soda ma- chines full, and making sure every- one was properly paid. After the cruise we had to undergo a rash of inspections that checked our work for the last year. The unannounced disbursing audit and the Supply Management Inspection were the two major ones that we passed with flying colors. Although 1987 was a long year spent most of the time away from home, the Supply Depart- ment made the most of it and lived up to our motto, "Service to the fleet." S33 , X, SKC Virgilio D. Vlllasin DKI Urbano V. Oasin MSI Javier R. Solis SHI Jose P. Carangan SH2 James E. Collins MSI Sofronio I. Farol MSI James K. Price MS2 Richard H. Poye MS2 Gregory Copeland MS2 Forrest J. Barnes DK!! Elmer E. Silva SKI! Edward J. Brightman SH3 Robert Tanielu MSC Rogerio T. Delatorre fl l.'l' Kyung C. Moon l.'l'-Ili Adam C. Hushong Q Mess Management hulrekegpef Specialist Shipk S91-vicpman l,lSllUl'Sll'lg Clerk we SKC Nestor G. Farin W We V, af I -as ,, W mf SK3 Anthony Mullen DK3 Lewis P. Facundo SH3 Byron P. McDonald SH3 Daniel H. Hagey SH3 Eric M. Kurtz MS3 Austin R. Wilder MS3 Ralph G. Gilmore MS3 James O. Montford MS3 Duane Johnson SK3 Eric L. Jones MSSN Luis A. Molina SK3 Francisco A. Joaquin SHSN Joseph T. Thrash MSSN Shawn Powers MSSA Louis Stallings DKSN Salvador D. Achurra M' , r --f- , ' . f 1 41 nuhnW'i AWE - .Wa , if 1 ,L,,.,. ,. ,5 X is hi - H , , W-. .6 ' fiflx - x V 'rw f' . f , I ,s . Q , rv' 1 1. u 14 .1 "M M-. .,,, n ...N .,,... M- , XMI' -ui" Vw 1 K 1 P ! i 4 A 3 W I 1 Hi dv. ar . .vw yyii ,sn J I X 'fu uri W WZ in N vs ff 1 ,,f f ,f ,W ,, S 2147 X X ,ZW M4 ,QQ ,ii ilwpw ' Wy, , .. 40' i F x L P k K f y . w Y l NJ lwmlcl ll, lv-Iso HN Donald l" Xip QMSN lylxirv Wininger YNSN Alexunrler M. llvrzinciez QMIK Stephen G. Williams QMSN Mark Wasson YNSN Timothy J. Zorza YNSN George J. Wilson gf.. -ww 'Mft' k J ' u f A .-1' 1 Q L' Y - U W sf f. X v, 3 Q - , pg., ,f I, 0 A i . ,, ., 1 A - l-- nl ,x llavmon or X llepartment? X, czonsists of 'fwfwfiixil rules lwl lw l,'l'JC floehler of which the lrflliifl1'I'lllIlHll'I'h, Yeorriari and Personnelmen are the gresilm-st in number. Navigating the ship and keeping up the sl1ip's andministration are very important. But donlt forget the Command Master Chief, Hospital Corpsman, Master-at-Arms, 3-M Coordinator and Postal Clerk. You can always get good advice from our Command Master Chief, MMCMISWJ Miller, help from the 3-M Coordinator, EMCS Jimenez, and a fair shake from sickbay, led by independent duty Corpsman HMC Theisen. Likewise, our Chief Mas- ter-at-Arms, MACSQSWJ Schmeltzer keeps the ship's disciplinary structure in fine shape with inten- sive training of his duty master-at-arms and thor- ough knowledge of his rate. The Stein stamplicker, PC2 Letarte also works hard at getting out the crew's mail especially after coming in by the truckload while overseas. fir if is N N, ,, if 'ang km? f lf' Q' ' QA Zz, A f W B, , 10 I J , ... 1, X .1-.A L, ef' 4 f Q AMW... , W! A X t , X W f 1' A 1 f , X if , ? ' ff 1 .f 7 Y K X 1 5 Z I ff Z f. Zfff , K gf 40 L '. .M f 2 f M ,' ,Mmm 1 3 vi. 'H 9 ' ' 1 I .Tl L ' I. 5 - I , I X rn 5 4 7" f . ' u -.. bf ' ' A .- .. 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ILM' li 4 E V -,. --4-" EMWWY' I ' .QQP A' C .. - - an A , I 40 -. ,,,, E 4 '-" fW"'f2K'2-515 .Y .. Z... .1135-bf' rp nipjxfl:-Q' 55 f",,,,..."v-' -1 ' ,, y. Aki, 53 1, .K gf 'vm' .9-'L fevg , 1 ttf:-f xv., l ?:7..,4,,?a ,K 5. . ' .s ,. '19--,'., 'gE' w ,, 'z ,l, E, Awyfg, 5' -Tvciffx .lv 11.- 1 I-ix Q W "' . . Q 1 I UNDERWAY g p gp cl INDB ' Lt Jim Steigerwald: Public Affairs Ulu- From lt-ii lo ni hx l NK 1 'VI f l ' l M ' ' M ' m H Cel' and Publisher of UJVDEHW.-3 l' Wylvr llmisui Ning l lla l f HM I I ll fl Nl" I . . X XNAX lzdilurl ll K I x l l rl 1 :lvl lr 1 l l mlm, lmsml N i 1 r I 1 33- lun! Editor! The UNDER WA K Stein's family newsletter, was a literary umbilical cord between the offi- cers and crew of the Stein, and their lov d e ones during the World Cruise. Created by BM3 G1 . . . enn Davis under the supervision of the Pub- lic Affairs Officer LT Jim Steigerwald, the UN- DERWAYwas the finest newsletter that could be rod d ' ' p uce with the resources available. A great deal of time was dedicated by the underway staff in the creation of each issue d .. , an as each deadline approached, many hours with- out sle ep were spent . . . but the reward for each sacrifice was in the final product: the completed familygram. For LT Jim Steigerwald, BM3 Glenn Davis PN2 A. D. S ' antos, MS3 Ralph Gilmore, PC:'f Grove LeTarte, EW2 Craig Myers and SM3 Jim Wyler, each issue will always be a source of pride, and for those of us who have saved our copies, the World Cruise of 1987 will always live within the UNDERWAY's pages. ,an- s A' s i PROM THE P CES CDP UNDERW Y 51 lf -is , fm L! I, -mglaafiw. III E: 2... E55 P4 L11 I Iva vu II. I I.III...,Iu1 uss s1'I:IN IFF-10651 '-mr NA vrs Q rmrsr FIIGA rr' .........a-,- rnl II, II. II I.n4 s -....m . I.cnII 5. c, sums I... I.....m.. , 5 y 4 L1 I. E. svnvznxnu 5: 4 5......I . .--Iv... ...I I QL Q Q5 .Im ' .pl ummm oulunsnm an cum: noun TILKYHONS Illlllli-Il I II- an c. 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F f, yawn? ju V .'?"!r1 ,.a5y-. fnz- ,WH av' s uhm K1 , 1 ,K X, . fn, C I n OSALIDA 'vlan'- rvsvgk hola! .-ff"" 'VG' lx. salut! hello! hallo! X3 V .Da -2 X T" .1 ww i' , LM A COSTA DEL SOL 'TNQ lil! iii .Fe .ibn mf W Q, i H . M I ' -ff! .lm W..- 'A ,X I X 2 '51 ' TZ. 'sv Wi 15, iw, 'Q Q C 4 -as 4 q-I I-fm M Q wh' n V 1' UF.. -. X A-Q gb' xx, 1 if Y .AL . s .,, I ' 'I 5 wi, ,. 's f ' L 1 P :H 'E ' ' r an ,Q 4 1 7' A W' W , 0 vm .."f.f -ff A x 'A r N"f'af!f. ., la rf vu ' ."e,?N 4 ,f 1 ' 4 - 1 thx v- .5 . ' .A , :A lv-5' 'Ya Eb . 'hx 1 'P Vg, -u L, ,W .L Q . Y .il qs .rn-.A ' y 5 i 7 I ."F"' 1' '- I ff., Ar' L.. nn- 'f - X v, . l id .. . n D , 5. N '. Q av- F 'w , ' . 'F 1 eff. 1, ",,a" . ml Q. as, A Jfvf Y ur .. -A - ' -.fiysff a - 'mf' ig N'-Q! ' . Q I - D 3 L 1 .f Fi.. .fi I a L 1' S'- -rg 5 .. P 1 a r 3 w 2 E .w THE DITCH THE PA AMA CANAL Stein steamed through the famed Panama Canal in early June, nearing the end ot her World Cruise, and marking her return to the friendly Pacific. N I ix Completed by the United btates in 191.0 un- der a treaty signed with Panama, the building of the Canal involved overcoming enormous o-be stacles-engineering, sanitation, and adnnnqis- trative. Some of the engineering probleinsnin- cluded digging through the Continental Divide. constructing the largest earthen damuever built up to that time, designing and building the most massive canal locks ever envisioned, con- structing the largest gates ever swung, and solv- ing environmental problems of enormous pro- portions. Among the great peaceful endeavors of man- kind that have contributed significantly to pro- gress in the world, the construction ofthe Pana- ma Canal stands as an awe-inspiring achieve- ment. The enterprise was made possible by American ingenuity and ideas, without which, as President Theodore Roosevelt once said, the Canal would not have been built. The Canal itself is 53 miles long and was cut through one of the narrowest places and at one of the lowest saddles of the long isthmus which joins the North and South American contin- ents. The Canal runs from northwest to south- east and the Atlantic entrance is actually west of the Pacific one. It required Stein about eight hours to transit the Canal. Our trek required passing through three sets of twin locks Ca total of six locks, each of which is 110 feet wide and 1000 feet longj, two manmade lakes and Gaillard Cut Ceight miles through solid rockl. During this brief tlme, Stein crewmembers had an opportunit tr y i see once of the modern wonders of the world in O . . . pera lon. The lush tropical Jungle surrounding the Panama Canal was a sharp contrast to the desert .surrounding the Suez Canal. Another Stein first! 6:3 0 s M nf luv vw- 9 n 4 I 4 I wwf 4 .-o X J i n '1 Y mn QQ ,, . JE., f l 7.x ,Jw lil Q. 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Mx Y xg' Q - in-fl' 1, rye . 365 ,g 1 ff ff 44 " - Q -1.1-M ..,, I I i I Q n,,.,,-f-6 wr 'f v . ,,,, W -...M., .., , 0. o f Q M'-.,. - v.,5'U',QP" S zf 21 E -T! ll N51 W I il X ' vm 1 L SMC QSWJ GREGORY DEVAUGHN U.S.N. S Vice President George Bush with Chief and Mrs. DeVaughn during a ceremony at the White House. "When it comes to Navy basketball the name to remember is Austin Wilder." MS3 Wilder was selected a member of the 1987 all-Navy basketball team that participated in the 1987 Armed Forces Basketball Championship held at Bitburg, West Germany. The Navy won the championship by beating the Army ftwlqel, USMC, and Air Force, and MS3 Wilder returned to Stein wearing a gold medal. . Petty Officer wilder hails from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He Spent two years at West Virginia University on a basketball schol- arshlp before he joined the Navy. MS3 Wilder also was named Stein and Commander Cruiser Destroyer Group FIVE Sailor of the Quarter. Gregory DeVaughn, was born on 5 April 1958 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin and graduated from Pasadena High School in Pasadena, California. He enlisted in the Navy in August 1977 and completed ba- sic training in San Diego, California and Signalman "A" School in Orlando, Flor- ida. Chief Petty Officer DeVaughn's first as- signment was to the helicopter Amphibi- ous Assault Ship USS TRIPOLI CLPH- 10J, homeported in San Diego. He then transferred to the aircraft carrier USS RANGER KCV-611, also in San Diego. In July 1981, Chief Petty Officer DeVaughn completed his obligated service and re- turned to civilian life for one year. He reenlisted and was assigned as staff sig- nalman with Commander Amphibious Squadron THREE, at San Diego. In 1985, he transferred to Commander Am- phibious Group THREE, also in San Diego, before transferring to the San Diego-based world's finest frigate USS STEIN IFF-10651. Chief Petty Officer DeVaughn is married to the former Regina Denise Hines. They reside in San Diego with their daughter Jennifer. PACIFIC FLEET SAILOR OF THE YE A BASKETBALL A MS.3 AUSTIN R. WILDER ...- Ll WTF , , ,er 5 ?f'Sw'? x , r " jJ"',' , M 4, ..,,,.,Zf,ff W ., U - - .un-' ' WM- .47"""'S" ' ' A -N f' ""'1T.w..-..,,,,M- V, - --gf '----f ..'f- ..- , , f M., V - 8-PHD ,4., . ' ',:,4:"""'M...---, . ,T , , 5, - f-M ,, " U ... iss-vf-I--. . '.,A 1... 1 -' . ...Q.,,,-,,' f" ...W-. ' mghqf-f . w ..., Q , V f .,,.. .,.. .f,. . g:-v....................,..--N--.,1f,..,f4..,4,,.1WQ,-M-,N "1 uf'-'-1--vfwf-v-vrfffm-va-g3,A.,., xx., ,.,.,.,,....4-:,f.g1,5a,i" I ,................. -,. , ,,,...,..:,.,,.., -,AL - , , ,g1fm:,n.a..g.4fi:Xr'f f -jffggigbffvzg awivivf'-fi' QQ " ' wpvmfefsfn' - A :-1-1-q,....-4:-.2-4' --1,1 - j M- f f-TgQf,,::,. 4 ,g,.Q'f - G.fki,1-ff:-A-+-w:f+-f---aff!-'-' , ' ' , . , ,W ,M gyjgy, ws,-w,,,.,.g f. -iffy., G, TW? 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I, V we ww: ,.1.vl... W3 ' I . 'k'. -- X H: I I f' 51" . - x 'Q . 45: :runs-nw'-ivn..-v N' 1 I ,aw ff. ,, v qw HIL.. my 'L ,.,, -. V- f .SL , f wg fb- , 31- x..- - -: I , --me "'5 r """-:Y 5235 1 326 BM-3 GLENN DAVIS YEAR BUCK EDITCR When we volunteered to help create what was to be the greatest "cruisebook" for the greatest cruise ever, we all had high hopes. As everyone knows, the around-the-world cruise nearly did not mate- rialize, and even though it did, the times in port were oversha- dowed by those spent at sea. What was anticipated as being the world's greatest cruise was fast becoming the most boring. Still, the snapshots volunteered by countless crewmembers as well as possible themes or storylines, many of dubious significance, poured in. The task remained, however land what we really strived to do wasl to create a cruisebook that we could really be proud of - one which could be opened in twenty years or so and generate the same kinds of feelings that we felt at the time. In short, we wanted to create a book of Stein memories. That job was no short order, given the mediocrity of the cruise. Then somewhere, amidst the chaos inherent in creating a book such as this, there emerged an idea of not limiting the content solely to our world cruise, but rather including the entire year of 1987. It definitely was a hectic year, remarkable in the number of days spent away from home, family and friends, with little main- tenance time - a year, like this book, which is a tribute to the Ustoutheartedness and indomitabilityn of Stein's crew. What you are holding in your hands now is, we hope, just that kind of book. Not only is it a tribute to the entire Stein crew, but moreover, it is exactly what BM3 Glenn Davis has made it! He was the real mastermind of this project. The pictures weren't all his, but it was he who brought them to fruition. He was ably guided through initial stages of production by STGCS Charles Hill and later by MACS Ken Schmeltzer, whose ideas and skills were matched only by Davis. Contributing their talents for things beau- tiful, comedic, and technically correct were PC2 Grove LeTarte and MS3 Ralph Gilmore. Many excellent portraits and other pho- tos.were taken by STGSN Tony Esquibel. The word processing whiz kid was PN2 A. D. Santos and the staff' writer was EW2 Craig Myers. CI-Iey, that's mell . We hope that you've enjoyed reading this book and remember- ing events depicted herein, whether for the first time or twenty years or so from now! ' 112 1 1,-ff' 4 14 'F V I Q Y 1 , ,, . Miles 'l'ravelled 4 Days at Sea Deal Shaft Revolutions 20 Million Gallons of Fuel Used 2,149 473 Xerox Copies Made 408,316 Pounds of Coffee Used 1,442 Personnel Received ' 42 Personnel Transferred 38 Shipwide Drillsfl-Exercises 1 . . f Pollywogs Initiated 200 1 Eggs Served 153,290 Promotions . . 53 E Gallons of Fresh Water Distilled 2.7 Million Pounds of Mail Received 13,627 Cans of Soda Consumed 92,500 Messages Sent 4,354 Messages Received 25,650g Kilowatt Hours of Electricty Produced 3.1 Million? Total Flight Hours by Magus 32 556i Deck Landings by Magus 32 1,115l Refuelings at Sea 35l Familygram Issues Mailed 5,1505 Watches Stood 44,780f i I 4 2 3 at 25' l l From left to right: ftop rowl PN2 A. D. Santos tCopy Editorl, PC2 Grove LeTarte fTechnical Adviserl, EW2 Craig Myers lstaff f Writer, STGSN Tony Esquibel lPhotographerJg tbottoml STGCS . Charles Hill fManagerl, BM3 Glenn Davis tEditorl, MACS Ken Schmeltzer tDirectorJ I 5 P D U T Y T O G R A P H E 9 I I 4 0,0 16,09 Sa F .s'Q X CH 3 ff N 1 FA Q. .'0 vdogxld X ' ' su Bly ol Bfngpl 'lil Chilli Su APN, 4 ff' ,x I M, xx K 44' , y J 95 + + . a . 4 a 1 J " 'E j 3-. + + Unhltlllvlsliodaddlepubllu NOON!!- Su .nl chill! fuk Japan rome., ma I ..... Im """" +A 4 - nlppansu 3 SGIUI iam Philippines 'z s il if an L-nu Q5 K .PQIVAIUR ...i L Q ff' -...- 'Q ' "Woven: N, 4 R. GARCIA mruvr Of mfwf mm Agguglh INDIAN OCEAN W ' .Price Muze IZIUIUJQ N fx af+sSfi 5 - I ' in Q 5 human!! m1 1 ltflllg St l NORTH PACIFIC f ,Q E Hifi! qi o Q' 0 f -1 'tl X E: - , ,zyail -Z onc ofomccn + M E A 'Bs lla PACIFIC OCEAN RETURN HOME FROM PANAMA X-D CFM CANAL 'ag .r wonum CRUISE C5 JAN tD 27 JUN! HAWAII C5 AUG to 2 SEPJ A scum meme LONGVIEWI W A Q22 SEPT to 15 ocn ESQUIMALT, CA. A , Q6 Nov to 24 Now A 1 fl -N X A KM. .. . fl,


Suggestions in the Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Page 1

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Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1

1991

Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 65

1987, pg 65

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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