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SHIP 'S HIS TOR Y
USS STEIN IFF-10651 is a Knox class friga te
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-sub-
marine performance: however, when equipped with
the harpoon missile, an ti-surface warfare is also a pri-
mary mission area. S TEIN is capable of carrying out
other routine destroyer tasks, such as na val gunfire
support, anti-air warfare and replenishment opera-
Since STEIN's main primary mission is an ti-su b-
marine warfare, her armament is conhgured to pro-
vide the optimum in ASW search, detection and kill.
STEIN is equipped with the AN XSQS-25CX bow-
mounted sonar which is capable of multi-mode opera-
tions: the AN XSQS-35 - independent variable depth
sonar KIVDSI along with the ANXSQR-18A tactical
towed away system I TAC TASI and the LAMPS heli-
copter system,incIuding its MAD and sono-buo y ca-
pabilities. ASW armaments include the ASROC long-
range, rocket-fired torpedo, above water torpedo
tubes, which can Ere MK46 torpedoes, and LAMPS
dropped torpedoes. The ASROC launcher is equipped
to Hre the HARPOON missile, and for self protection
and anti-air warfare, STEIN is equipped with a 5" f 54
dual purpose, rapid-fire gun, and the basic point de-
fense surface missile system IBPDSMSQ.
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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 marks.
man, and on several occasions sa ved the lives of his companions. On Boug-
an ville, for instance, he knocked his commanding officer to the ground while
simultaneously firing a burst into a nearby treetop in which a Japanese snip-
er was concealed. Before the end of the campaign, he had single-handedly
eliminated four other snipers.
F ' The events of 19 February 1945, the day of the initial assault on lwo
Jima, climaxed the wartime career of Corporal Stein. Stein 's Battalion had
managed to isolate the hill by taking the narrow isthmus at the foot of Suribachi, but then became entrapped
in a blazing Japanese crossfire which pinned down the entire unit. Using his improvised aircraft weapon, Corpo-
ral Stein and his company commander, Captain Grove Wilkins, "stepped out across I wo Jima as if they owned
the place - and their amazing courage kept things going. "
Corporal Stein suffered minor injuries as his weapon was shot from his hands. His performance on the day
of 19 February 1945, was truly instrumental in pacing ultimate victory.
Less than two weeks later, he volunteered to help clear a ridge of Japanese 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. Pen-
noyer Jr., on 19 February 1946.
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THE- ME OF 5 1 '7151N
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Commander Roger Clinton Adams
Commander Adams was born in Bethesda, Mary.
land on 1 7 November 1947. He graduated from the U..S.
Na val Academy in June, 1970 with a Bachelor of Sci.
ence Degree in Na val Engineering. Upon commission-
ing, he was ordered to the USS JOHNSTON IDD 8211
where he served as Gunnery Assistant. He subsequent-
ly served as Damage Control Assistant on USS RICH-
MOND K. TURNER ICG 2015 Engineering Officer on
USS COOK IFF10831: Material Officer, DESRON 5: Ex-
ecutive Officer on USS LANG IFF 10601: and as Sched-
ules OfficerfNavigator, CRUDESGRU 5. Prior to as-S
suming command of STEIN, he served on the staff of
the Deputy Chief of Naval Operations for Manpower,
Personnel and Training IOP 011 as Head, Fleet Man-
power Requirement Determination Section. CDR Ad-
ams is a 1981 graduate of the U.S. Naval Postgraduate
School where he earned a Master of Science Degree in
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L Commanding Officer
A Commander Miller was commissioned on 3 No-
vember 1972 under the Reserve Officer Candida te pro-
gram. He augmented into the regular Navy in Novem-
ber 1974. He reported to USS WALLACE L. LIND IDD
7031, serving as First Lieutenant. He subsequently
served on USS ROGERS IDD 8761 as First Lieutenant
and Damage Control Assistan tg commissioning crew of
the USS ELLIOTIDD 9761, remaining onboard as Dam-
age Control Assistant and Auxiliaries Officer. CDR Mil-
ler's next assignment was as Operations Officer on USS
DA VID R. RA Y IDD 9711: Engineering Officer on USS
ANCHORA GE ILSD 361: served on the staff of the Depu-
ty Chief of Na val Operations: Surface Warfare as Engi-
neering and Damage Control Training Plans Action Of-
ficer I OP 392E1g Executive Officer on USS HE WI TT IDD
9661, and Chief of Staff Officer for DESRON 13, before
undergoing Prospective Commanding Ofhcer training
enroute to S TEIN. CDR Miller relieved CDR Adams and
assumed duties as the Commanding Officer of the
S TEIN on 19 January 1990, while the S TEIN was inport
Subic Bay, Philippines.
A X --.-- L
Commander Michael James Miller
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Lieutenant Commander Winter began his naval
career in 1970 when he enlisted in the U.S. Navy. He
served on USS JOHN WILLIS IDE 10271 as a person-
nelman. He then served at Na val Technical Training
Center, Corry Station, Pensacola, Florida and Na val
Air Facility, Sigonella, Sicily. In 1976 he was selected
for advancement to PN1 and for Officer Candidate
School. He augmented into the regular Navy in No-
vember 1978. He was subsequently assigned as Com
munications Officer on USS FOX ICG 331, Fleet Com
bat Training Center, Pacific, San Diego, California,
Combat Systems Ofhcer on USS INGERSOL IDD
9901, Operations Ofhcer for DESRON 7 and on the
staff of Commander, Na val Surface Force, U.S. Pacif-
ic Fleet before returning to sea as the Executive Offi-
cer of USS STEIN IFF 10651 in August 1989.
at I .
STCMIS W1 Errol V. Samualson
I A K
Lieutenmant Commander Erich H. Winter
Command Master Chief
Master Chief Petty Ofhcer Errol V. Samualson joined
the Na vy on 5 February 1968, attending boot camp in San
Diego, California. Following training at Anti-Submarine
Warfare Training Center, PaciHc, he reported to the USS
HENRY W. TUCKER IDD 8751. His following assign-
ments were instructor duty, ASW Training Center PaciHc,
Service School Command, San Diego, California, USS
LEAHYICG 161 and the Mobile Technical Unit 12 at May-
port, Florida. Having been selected for the Command
Master Chief Program, he returned to sea in August 1989
as the Command Master Chief on STEIN. In May 1977
Master Chief Samualson left active duty and joined the
Na val Reserve, serving in USS SOUTHERLAND IDD
7431, staff of Commander Submarine Force, Pacific and
in the Mobile Inshore Undersea Warfare Unit Two. He
was recalled to active duty in August 1981.
if OI DIVISIO
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Charles N. Marsh
OSSN Pokey enjoying a break
Front Row: ENS O'Conner, OSSN Pokey, OS3 Merritt, O52 Volink, E W3
Alred, LTJG Jacobsen. Second Row: OS3 Bucholtz, OSSN Carreon, O83
Brown, OS3 Brewster, OSSN Wolf OSSN Hollander, O53 Traylor, OS2 Ir
win, OSSN Canzoneri, OSSN Miller, OSSN Green, OSSN lnklebarger
E W3 Blake, O53 Parham, O81 Gooden, E W1 Cook, E W2 Filbin.
OSSN Parham taking a rest while on mountain 053 Sh
climbing trip in Korea
uler dreaming of life in Kansas
OPER Tl ONS
O53 Brewster hanging out
OSSN Hollander's reaction to being told to clean up the O1 level
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OSC Horner cleaning up after Hol-
O52 Reddie enjoying the warm weath-
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RNSN Gardmer burning paper Front Row SM3 Gzlhgan SMI Trbo Johnson SM2 Braun RMSN
SM3 Braun haulmg up srgnal
RM3 Payton cleanmg his ears
Garza RM2 Klocke Second Row RMSN Perez RM3 Payton RM3 Heat
er RM3 Gardner RM3 Bmgmon RMSN Thompson RMI McKmnon
RMC Haynes strll smllmg after the Cowboys went 1 15
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E T3 Specht hiding from ETC Front Row: E T3 Draper, E T3 Specht Back Row: ENS Loeffler, E T2
Fetterman, E T2 Coomer, E T2 Charpentier, ETC Grishkowsky, E T3
E T3 Draper listening to his division officer
ENS Loeffler conning the ship
E T3 Woods mellowing out
E T2 Coomer 8 E T2 Fetterman manning the rail
NA VX DEPARTMENT
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Richard H. Chandler
ROW 1: QMC Cashin, PNC Largoza, MMCM Salarda, EMCM Jimenez
HMSN Castleberry, OMSN James, PN2 Santos, HM3 Rodriguez,
YNSN Hernandez. Row 2: HMC Theisen, YNC MacDonald, PCSN
Harris, QM3 Mcginnis, NC1 Cooper, PN3 K wiatkowski, QM3 Wasson
QM2 Littlefield, GMM1 Ragsdale, LT Chandler
QM3 Wasson shooting bear-
QM3 Mcginnis holding his breath
NC1 Cooper all dressed up
A VEX DEPARTMENT
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PCSN HHITFS 10011509 f0f an iron QMSN James: teenage mutant ninja sailor
PN3 K wiatkowski getting handed the days paperwork from LT Chandler W
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WEAPONS DEPARTMENT HEAD
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Timothy C. Smith
FC3 Borroz iQ FC3 Brownlee
cleaning the director
GMGSN Smith 's motto: Walk softly and carry
Front Row: ENS Davis, FC3 Brownlee, FC3 "The Bopper" Rangel,
GMGC Malaise, FCCS Crowther, ENS Greenwood Second Row: FCI
Lay, FC3 Donnell, GMGSN Smith
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GMG3 Mckinley relieving stress the gunners
GMGC Malaise asking FCI Keith where he FCI Keith 's response
hides out during the work day
X Nw t
FC3 Donnell after being informed that Senior Chief was on his way to launch-
FC3 Rangel 8: FC3 Borroz pulling the distance FCI Lay 8: GMG1 Shirley looking for FCI
STG3 Robinson AKA Sugar
Front Row: GMM3 Montellano, STG2 Castre, STG2 Hervan, GMMSN
Ray Mills, STG3 Prince, TMSN Schafi Second Row: LTJG Deleon, STGSN
Eckhart, STG3 Tiller, STG2 Gare, STG3 Lindsay, STG2 Edwards,
STG2 Shimell, STG1 Brooks, STG2 Pfingsten, STG2 Rodriguez, GMM1
Ragsdale, GMM1 Summers, TM2 Bessette, STG2 Russell, STGC San
S TGSN Drake
S TG2 Russell taking control of the situation
STGSN Eckhart cleaning out his locker
STG2 Gare after a duty day inport
TM2 Bessette after mail call
STG3 Watson realizing it's holiday routine
GMM2 Lane wondering if he will ever get off of the STEIN
STG3 Lindsay getting ready to assume the
STGSN Lanham utilizing his advanced techni
BM2 Hughes enjoying a fresh
cup of java
ff , ff, ,
BM2 Beck preparing for flight
IST D VISIO I
- 'L ' . ' 1.
Front Row: BM2 Beck, SN Brown, SN Cooper, SN Bristow, SN Cubbage,
SN Spearman, SN Kutz, BM2 Hughes. Second row: LTJG Fuhs, SN
Armstrong, SN Walker, SN Danry, SN Harris, BM3 Johnson, SN Patton,
SN Pubien, SN Heaton, SN Mills, SN White, BM3 Klarich, BMI Ballen,
BM3 Torpey, BM3 Farris, BMC Mull.
ll. 11.11. L...
BMC M1111 and IHS hand of merruu men instilling fear on the M911 seas
SN Dancy Kr SN Bristow: In one ear and . . .
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BMI Ballew actually at a loss for words for the first time
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BM3 Torpey trying to escape from BMC
SN Davis working on a kingpost
SUPPL Y DEPARTMENT HEAD
S UPPL Y
' A "'.-fx, W
01135 , , Q
li l ' r'f l .
Ricardo T. Alberto
MSI Solis preparing another
MSSN Young: l didn 't cook this food
washing his clothes in the galley
Front Row: DK3 Achurra, SK1 Sutton, SKSN Vital, MSI Almeda,
SKSN Pringle, SKSN Stra wmeyer. Second Row: ENS Aron, MSI Solis,
SH3 Jacobs, MSSN Adams, SH3 Seward, MSSN Young, SHSN Davis,
242 , , f
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9, 0 f
SH3 Kurtz 8: SH3 Seward air drying clothes in
DKI Tubnn cf? SKI Sutton
DEPAR TMEN T
MSSN Adams smiling because he or-
dered a pizza
MSSN Stallings trying to Hgure out
where the money goes in
5 f SX
, Z' 5 .
SHI Carangan fishing in Thailand
N ff w
M53 Harmon on liberty in Hong Kong
SHSN Apps, SH3 Jacobs, SKSN Vital, and DK3 Achurra
overjoyed to be pulling into India
sg ..w. .
Emmett V. Webster
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rgggx ' I
IFT! t 'N K! G' 'V
BT3 Glenn reading a EOSS man-
3, W Haw
BTFN Hersey, BTI Piech, BTFN Palmer, BTCS Crull, BTFN Byram,
BT1 Antonio, BT3 Kinard, BT2 Hennigar.
BTI Hennagir on RAS detail
HT2 Wllr'1'l1'r', BT3 ffflldflll, Af' BTFN Hersey
BTFN Bynum K BTFN If
. ' zrkvr dvumne 'ef M
stratm fi A- f' tl ' . ft
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BT2 Looney :Q BT1 Pieclz listening to BTCS
Lighting fires in the boiler
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BTFN Byram sliowing BT3 Rueker llow to bend pipe BTFN Palmer Don't tell anyone about this
M DIVISIO M
MMFN Ybarra Front Row: MMFN Santos, MM3 Vu, MMFN Miranda, MMFN O'Brien,
MM3 Guidry. Second Row: MMCS Schaller, MM1 Van Houten, MM2
Russell, MM3 Clarke, MM3 Morris, MM3 Hoadley, MMFN Pittman,
MM1 Ladran, ENS Davis.
I 9x 3
X If tis: 1' .N-f'l'++
MM3 Guidry wearing what appears to be clean
clothes. Must have just started th
RllSSl'H te' Gallaghpy 5
o f, is
MMFN Simpson after drinking some
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"Hiding from the boss"
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,.--3 r :rarity
FN Connolly 49 MM3 Finck: "Turning to. "
- sissy 3
mess deck coffee
MM2 Simms looking busy
E V. ..,
HTFN White Q H T2 Jenkins kick-
ing back in berthing
DC1 Medina just after arriv-
ing in Hong Kong
Front Row: H T3 White, DCFN Genzer, DC3 Carr, HT3 Yeargin, HT3
Jansson, DCFN Tschantre. Second Row: MRI Valberg, CD1 Medina,
HT1 Melvin, LTJG Geidel, DCFN Cornelson, DCFA Forsythe.
,,,, ,, Q Qxxeii WWWNQ
MRI Valberg writing another letter to his wife
DCFN Tschantre ensuring nobody crosses the
H T3 White: The accidential tourist
DCFN Carr after a fresh water washdown
E Ye ,l L
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is chrome dome debut
HTFN Jansson preparing DCFN Genzer for h
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nett, EMFN Geronilla, EMC A yran
1---nu un--..4, .
EMFN Lee: Just happy to .be here
- .s-E. . i..--ie:---ng
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EM3 Shaw 45 EMC Ayran
IC3 Hickenbottom stashing a candy bar in the
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f ' hee , heJh'e '
IC3 Rarliff .Q IC2 C
other day in EC
Q? Front Row: EMFN Ferrer, EMFN Lee. Second Row: ENS Smith, lC2 Ca vanagh, IC3 Rat-
lifzi EMI Ventinilla, EM3 Sha w, ICI Soares, IC3 Hickenbottom, EM3 Magsonic, IC3 Cor-
,-.-K-:--i. , E
f'V-3110911 working hard after quarters. Jllsf an she
IC3 Ratliff "Sure I'Il do it"
EMFN Lee 8 EM1 Ventinilla attempting to strike for
EMI Ventinilla QQ EMC Ayran enjoying a cookout
.n 35 1
IC3 Cornett wondering what is going on in the EC
IC2 Cavanagh still hard at work
A GANG I
' in -
"" in fl' it 2
Y r N xv
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EN1 Meyers Front Row: MM2 Randall, MMFN Simpson, MMFN Ybarra, Second
Row: MMC Gallagher, MM3 McElroy, MM3 Kenna, MMI Yeaple,
MMFN Davis, MMFN Connolly.
W ff was f
I .- M l - K
i, U Q K "9 2 1 M
P3 Vx' an-Y had
i 6, Y x'X5l i
MM1 Yeaple wondering who is behind him
EN3 Pfefean and the boys waiting for the water I
skiing trip. I
' - i at XFN - ,,
E T2 Fernandez playing baseball in
"Look Chieli l think there 's ships
E T1 Miller, E W2 Toney, E T2 Fernandez, E W1 Piehler, OSC Depodesta
E T1 Miller ,
doing what ll l
he does best
E W2 Toney giving E T1 Miller sign language E T2 Frenandez singing in Sasebo, Japan
LT Wilson assuring passengers of
a safe flight
l l I
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fa, X M -,
K ,K ,-1,3 ' '-X W -N F
row 1: A03 East, AMHAN Rodriguvz, AX2 Hartly, AZ2 Grenz row 2: LT
Wilson, LTjg Doerneman, AMH2 Wallace, AD3 Hixon, AEI Bagley, AX2
Garrison, AE3 Schulz, AW2 Teichert, A WAN Middleton, LT Rocha, LT
Coogan, AMHC Madsen
and the men tl .' . S ' UN' 'HHH' of nigh' time
l0ught it fitting to rvcognizv this arhievemellf
Ogan had lust arllivupd hi 1 00
1 0 X
LT Rocha taking 3 break in between flights AMHC Madsen wishing LT Wilson would stop
playing with the helo
AW2 Teichert instructing AWAN Middleton, AMHAN Rodriguez, 8: LT Coo'
gan on how to operate a high tech piece of gear
AMH2 Wallace wondering if they pay overtime Pulling into Hong Kong
WA RDR OOM
The Adams Family
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IT Ulzrrmn nflrl .1 lung unrrh JHH7' !c1mUChC0Hee
LT Marsh during GQ
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CDR Miller on the bridge thinking how good staff duty really was Chrome dome on the loose
A meeting of the minds
ff, A K
The XO laughing and looking at the MWB at the
CDR Adams getting his PQS signed off for 0 6
MMV Unllngin-1 In-Inn breakfast or after
. Q15-4 1
STCM Samualson: "I'd rather serve It than eat it" YN H d
C McDonald on liberty boat In Tha 811
GMGC Malaise with the smile of
C Mull after hr- W
as alskrll what U51 fhilllfl' WGS fllkmg .wa l
STGC Hill, S TGC Santos, 6? PNC Largoza
STGC Kidd wondering what STGC Hill did this
FCCS Crowther demonstrating what it takes to
become an E-9
X - , tXxy
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MSC Apostol with an appetizer for the Chiefs Mess
Not this guy again and what did he do this time
DEPE D NT 's CRUISE
WESTPAC 89-90 kicked off with a dependents
cruise on 9 September. Approximately 100 dependents
joined us for a day at sea off the coast of San Diego.
The cruise featured a gun shoot and a BBQ on the
flight deck. It was a day to spend with our loved ones
who would be left behind patiently awaiting our return.
September 15th arrived and we said our final fare-
wells. As the last line was pulled in we focused our
thoughts on the six months ahead
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MRS Braun after finding out what her husband
does all day
f '-" f'-"i'3!:w-+
E T2 Coomer and his Hancee waiting in line for
BM2 Brown show h
day my IS wife what he does all If tterman happy to get out gf the ETS
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DEPAR T RE
W "4 ' f 5
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Saying 0Uf final fafewells RMSN Gardiner kissing his wife goodbye
One last look. This picture is one we would dream about for six months
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HT2 Jenkins :Q DCFN Genzer looking forward to WEST- Leaving pier 3
We spent our first 41 days of WES TPA1' umimu-ay.
Along with 3f4ths of the ships stationed on the' West vu.-:st
and numerous Japanese ships. We were involved in the
largest naval exercise since World War ll. The srlwdulv '
was fast paced and the training extensive. This Qawrrisf-
culminated with a photo shoot of some of the units that Q
had participated in PAt'l:'.X' 89.
B TFN linker getting a first hand look
f is MK Manny,
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The USS ELLIOT followed by
the USS NEW JERSEY 8: the
The oss Lozvo BEACH Mak
lowed by the U55 CARL V -
Some of the Japanese ships and a view from the Signal Bridge
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MM3 Clarke and friends during the photo shoot
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Looks like somebody made a wrong turn somewhere
PACEX 89 everybody was ready to
After being underway for 41 days and participating in
set foot on land. Tlwn'
thin for everyone to do in Korea A lot ofpvoplv
was some g .
took the free bus rides to the city of Pusan and took ad-
h in . This was when' a lot
vantage of the inexpensive s opp g
of Christmas presents were bought
il -' .
Korean ships moored in front of STEIN
1 tfpt K p g
Korean ship Kangwon1DD
9221, an ex-US Gearing class,
Fram 1 Destroyer
SN Pubien, YNSR Laverity,
MM3 Clarke, MMFN Mclemvif
and SN Davis waiting Ollfshz
the gate in Chinhae to fi
bus to Pusan
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FC3 Borroz 8 FC3 Compton exploring the many
beautiful sites of Korea
Whatever FC3 Compton said must have been funny
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A View of Pusan, Korea
EW1 Cook 8: EW2 Filbin shopping at one of the OSI Thomas P05509 f0f 3 Picture 43
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CO REL, KOREA
While in Chinhae, Korea some of the STEIN crew-
members donated their liberty time to a community rela- K
tions project. Wearing old clothes with painting supplies in
hand they refurbished an orphanage. This project was
spearheaded by ENS Loeffler. As you can see from the pic-
tures the reward of helping other people is the greatest re-
ward of all.
EW1 Cook :Q EW2 Filbin painting away
M31 Miller watches STCM Samuelson 8: E T3 Specht work- E T3 Draper and a new found friend
,,.. g xx
Their smiling faces - . ,
rience are an mdmanon of the exlmd DVC Forlnash sUP8rvlsln9
OU TAIN CLI
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Throughout WESTPAC many opportunities exis- ' 'W f 'ig j x
ted for those w 0 wante to experience something f M + ,af
. 4 V52 ,, 0 f ' v it
different. The Chaim? F0 hlkt' through some beautiful QWW' A4 2
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country was one some chose to take. Maybe a little i f i
' at the to but with memories to last a life time
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053 Traylor doing pushups along the way ,. ' r ,.
RM3 Payton wondering who made the steps
After spending so much time at sea these guys would probably have climbed
LT Smith enjoying the view
r SUBIC BA Y
' ' I
' i ,
V s 'Ulm
' t ai
, , 1 .
E 2 if Our next port was an unexpected but needed stop. The
., i ,
I Q 5' STEIN had been tossed about in the rough waters around
M Alaska during PACEX The use of the finest repair facili-
ties overseas at the Subtc Bay Naval Station u 4 re na 4 ded
We made two stops m Subxc Bay whxle on WESTPAC Our
first stop was after wsrtmg Korea and our second stop nas
m between Thailand and Japan
Manning the rails
Heading mto Sublc Bay
mac my PHILIPPINES
SS STEIN 'M
ffwrhsasr fmif: m1131215 '
RM3 Gardmer standi b
Bay ng -V 3 banner welcoming us to Cubic
1 umlrl IHIHIPHS ink: Hr tter ihllll I fi
lhsm ul rm! I ,PU
PHILIPPI E S
If sma mgewwfa me
in IH! WOSIIUS msn nuns"
nde Island Another mode of transportation available in the Phi-
lippines, "The Jeepney"
Life on the beach
nv- MW, 5
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You don 't have to worry about waiting for a yellow A daytime view of Magsaysay FIV? 47
We spent four fun filled days in Hong Kong, the focal
point of all commerce in the Orient. The shopping was
great and some of us sampled the exotic foods on the float-
ing restaurants of Aberdeen. With over 5 Million people on
this small island, riding the subways was an experience in
itself Without a doubt the most striking feature of Hong
Kong are the buildings. With China taking over the island
from the British in 1997 this could be the last chance for
many of us to visit such a unique place
The STEIN anchored in Hong Kong Harbor
.M , fm.. a
SKSN Pringle :Q STG2 Kimmins enjoying liberty
naar' ,T A
K anus., 3
Q , X '
The world famous '
I Y P-
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A " l 'K 1 1
, fy 3'
. - in i
The rides on the liberty boats offered some inspiri i
ng v ews
fl ' ,ual
Getting our sides painted out BTFN Baker trying to master chop sticks
.tg vig , .
The View from Victoria Peak
Ferry boats keep the harbor busy STGSN Lanham heading out on the town
SIN GA PORE
Our next stop was in breathtaking Singapore, without
a doubt the cleanest place in the world More tours were
available such as the shopping districts, cultural monu
ments and the famous Singapore Gardens Americans Iiv
ing m Singapore signed up to host members of the S TEIN
Moored shift colors
for a homecooked Thanksgiving meal
The British royal yatch passing us on our way
x X i E Q
A Soviet merchant ship mooring in front of us
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Just a couple of views that mak - Q.
. . . .
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. . - .
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f K 'UHHPUN' beautiful
SIN GA PORE
A fypical View of Singapore OSSN Joyner on the edge
f These guys will do anything to get a fresh cooked meal
info-V109 the hospitality of fellow countrymen. Sure OSSN Carreon: more ...... snakes 51
eats the crew's lounge
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After spending 20 days sailing around in circles in
the Indian Ocean we were ready for the 5th leg of our
"Shopping Trip". With over 800 million people running
around the country it gets crowded but the people
were friendly and India is a place that is rich in histo-
ry and culture.
Strange way to fish but very effective
, :f.13'i-if K gg,
CDR Adams weight testing the life
Pulling into Cochin
, ff' ,.
The "Pilots" enjoying the sights
A snake charmer with a Cobra
Chaplain Brown doing his thing
The local 7-11 Taking the pet for a walk
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STEIN and Indian sailors getting together to swap sea stories
Th , .
ey though! SMI Johnson was in icffrrvanr man A view of Cochin
C O REL, C OCHI
This was another opportunity to help people not as
fortunate as us. From digging irrigation ditches to work-
ing on a school, church and a home for displaced people,
the efforts of our volunteers were the best example of
what STEIN sailors are all about.
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Looks like a swimming pool
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Diplomats of Goodwill a d F
fe--" ...wg A
Three Sisters from the Mother Teresa Orphan.
.V 1 T
O53 Traylor having a fun time
Q J ,
STG2 Russell cooling off
PH KE l , l HAILA
Nothing gan take the place of heing with our loved
for Christmas but the long white sandy beaches,
ones ace of life and friendly locals nmde our Christmas a
laxedp A gin we anchored out in the harbor and h
special One. Q
to take liberty boats to the bench where we waded to
h Phuket ig 3 place where every view could be a post
STEIN at anchor
4 , ,
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Sun lovers paradiS2
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The main street, with plenty of shopping for everv-
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. 1 '- y
A view of Phuket
ET3 spam. QM3 MCGW'
nis, 81 E T1 DeLuna enjoying
CO REL, PHUKET
Since we were separated from our families for Q
Christmas some of us decided to celebrate Christmas . I
by painting rooms at a local school. The spirit of the 1
holiday was abundant. Meeting all the children and f
seeing their faces light up is what giving is all about. I
t r f
. f if l
52 l b 5
2 4 E
1 Sf V ' 1,
U ge t
2 - H
1 xi ,
' f H
1 wf' 1,31
' ig! it
' ji? ,
SN Cooper and friends survey the situation
l 1 Q
S nf '15 i .Q .z1f ,
, . . ss K gigs, K' L
of u sag r -1 f i. '
as we 'ff'g'Q'15' ' CT'
.. . . ,
"ffl-is H ,,,
e .., ,
The Hnishing touches g I C Q n Lf' ff' ',' igifg U 2
CDR Adams picking up a can of .
around his neck paint but we sf-re the cfnmwn I,-TI Milly' nving m usp his head of then
l"'f' l'1'iviIvgc's hut thc' kids did not buy
PHA TTA YA BEA C1-1
On to another port of call in Thailand. Here we
would celebrate New Year's live. The ship dropped
me-hor about 3 miles from the designated drop off gpm
gn the beach. Many claimed that this was thai, best
gffy port on WESTPAC and after six sun filled days of
basking in the sun few would argue this opinion
"Main Street Sidewalk"
vb- fm tI:r1L1 -1
ITs"'I"""'f -- .
A ' f
View 0 Phattaya Beach STG3 Watson getting ready to eat
W BBN X
Some of the crew waiting patiently on the liberty boat
By the time we arrived in Japan most of us were
counting the days until we returned home. Still. everyone
took the time to experience Japan's rich and unique cul-
ture but unfortunately the dollarfyen rate was not in our
favor and a night on the town could prove costly
s iiii 'V 1 i ,M
,gin Q -45.44
W. ,WM in . A '
V. V, ,
ENS Aron on watch in Sasebo
Aly! E, ,
A shopping mall
The main gate in Sasebo
-...V . Il" 1
-., " .
A View nl Sn,-wlm
I """ '
3 F . , Q
2 ,tg A t A I-if-'iw ' Ugly ng
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wh :A wlxf
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"I r - -an ,H I f
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' n Va
lll1'zsruvvw:.u ' Ll 'TZ iff!
' Pulling into Yulmsuka
Women working in a china factory
2 ,, J, ' ...und ...g-si:-:sl-A
5 SM3 Gilligan enjoying Japan
E , N--,. I
Q .1 ' W -1
A -D fl :Ania
I lk-1' .
I w i. I l
' - -'M ,Z X - "'ll'1Dvn09'4'
, , 1 ral Japanese stree
7105! of Us cnuIdn'! afford In 9" ""'Av far from the A VP 4
n S ip
Nagasaki, located approximately 50 miles from Sase-
bo, was the site of the detonation of the second atomic
bomb during World War II. Here the crew had the opportu-
nity to visit Peace Park, ground zero, and the A-bomb mu-
l ,..,, f y
X 1 ,4
SQUID. 511 X X
The peace statue in Peace Park stands as a prayer that Pictures of the h ypocenter are before and after
the destructive forces of an atomic bomb would never be the atomic bombing
The hands of this clock,
found 1,000 meters from
the h ypocenter are frozen
forever at 11:02 AM the ex-
act time of the bombing
N nfs N S1 xi
X: 'Sg 11 s 3: 1
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Sm, QQQ11- 1
Present day Nagasaki
HA WA II
We were at nur lnsl slup unlll lmrmw llllllljfl lm., W Vi?
e for I
JFSHUN .15 .unl hrs vn:h.ul..'fl ,full
"sham J 1 fl l 1
flllll ln mmm n' nuns llllfl uv
of ug WEN' sfdf .
Many , V
,- uma' lu Hnuull lu: .nlmul .Ill Inu
long enough np ppflq up lllo' llgfrls. cull suing' 904,41
.-hmvla lm luml .md lnwul U
UESHON 35 stafL happy to be home
3 All dressed up and nowhere' ln gn Pulling into Pearl Harbor
I . X
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A , 6' . .. NX
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USS ARIZONA Memnrlnl
I5 this guy lost or what
if 5 .
. H Y
US TA CHE
S7-G3 Watson DCFN Genzer
L T Marsh
LT Ohman: Where is it
LT Webster Cook
1 ,Q ,ff.,t. ,JZ
contestant 's row
- W f
X , 4,
The judge, Ta Il ying the votes
. uv K ' '
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ll., " an
FLIGHT QUA R TEES
"Flight Quarters, Flight Quarters . . . "5 this word was
passed almost daily over the IMC to muster the members
of the flight deck team for another launch or recovery. The
team centered around the Air Department, who operated
and maintained a LAMPS Helicopter. During operations,
an LSE guided the aircraft using hand signals. Chain and
chock men secured the helicopter to the deck once it land-
ed. A fire party, two hot suitmen and a corpsman stood by
to facilitate quick response should the helo crash on the
deck. In the tower the LSO supervised the operation.
Sea Snake 16 overhead
HT1 Shank and the alert fire party 1
"Sea snake 16 during if HIFR, helicopter in myhf
"Did he say regular or unleaded "
VER T REP
4 Ship fdllllwl nln'l.lh' u Ik lwnq u Ifllulll .piling
lies atsm Um' HY NH' "M N ""' " -" ' ""'l'fIwl1wI ' ' !f1fSA f
,1p5gfsuPPlLf3l11l" f"""1""1 "S ""' ""'-' wwf:-W .Hur "3 , V
x llldll HIUIVS .HV afl'lH4'ln if fly l 'IU I,l'f , X it
la fll ll! IIN! fungi 1 ,-
.fopters whiff! lls'H'l .Hun 4' If f 11 . - I,
I- .HI flu' fflgffll :few lx lflwse' Inwnlzlq X
deliverv Y" l""'f' '
en must vlvdl f
hp slulvs hum lfl1'ffl11fllcYn'4l4 h.-fm..
lflr' lh'kl 10,141
CH-46 from the USS MOUNT HOOD
BMC Mull wrwrrifrg the' VFR fRI' 'P gfws safvly QQ rapidly
lfTh . .I
esmokfnylnfrvp1-..,ur.1n All uvnllwr :lm In ll
, xi , ,AQ
" 'pII, u'fH'l'4' is if" 67
ff! B N
4 , K, ,. 1 'E
Y' 5' 'Lv I ' ff'
1 f 1 IA Q ff- ' '
" I I Ji-la Q
N 'A b ,, ' ug, 'i1'fl'xf
.Y X 1-'Y
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- 4' ' .un 'll' l
ual i gg
fl H '
Ti Q"-'.f. 'q 1
I. mi - 4 si' 'lg-1
0 'v+1 Ui- ? A
During long periods at sea, STEIN was required to re-
plenish her fuel tanks and supplies by "hooking up" along-
side a supply ship while maintaining a steady course and
speed. The Navy refined the technique during World War
II to give the United States a logistical advantage over our
foes. While on WESTPAC S TEIN completed numerous un-
reps successfully including several in the frigid waters off
Alaska during PACEX 89.
Line handlers on the flight deck
Receiving fuel during a RAS
LTjg DeLeon navigating the ship
s 5 S
BM2 Beck ensuring a safe refueling
SEA QQ A NCI-Ion
Whenever the SH IN ,lpn umlmunv ur rnmuis i
I d is passwd m gut tht' spm ml su.: .mtl .mrlmr
h ' h
tlaegon Whify my WTS l'l'fHQ we' .sntlml into ports
evo U '
many of Us had I
thaw H F-mm they ,muignttmt tmun am tht' hrttlya' to y
8 - V 2 i "'-v
det one talkers on the hmttul tt ts nn .all lmntls A k U
wwf, been to .mtl the S lAl'lN a'x4't'ttt
ed vavll detail with pn:lv.se.immlisln.
QM2 Littlefield QQ QM3 Wasson shoot bear-
?-,A s ings while the OS's man the Signal Shack j
'5 ' 't Watch
o J , 'Q I
The b'ld92 team in at tion
QMSN Mathews enjoying his
T..l..:.?.. -,-f,..- v ---- V if --7 , i,,.,., : - Y,-1 W ,rf 1-nr g.l,, mf-.-.rr 17, -V -
, ,...,.-Aw ' ., ,
- --J, , 1 .. ' Af -. W .,,
XM , -f
- ' 1 ' ' :iii-' --"
.-1 4 '
4 1 A4
. ... . mr-1
gas. , Y
JL- A V
X ,, Q-.41-Q.
F:.,,. -r ' - ..
.H V L
Ai: -' f-'-- 5-QSM ' "-liiiiff , "", f: '--f - i 'B-r - -- -sag' ' A 'lipl '4-1 -B' ' 1+ " My- -'SY' '-f -4-A - ,--, '---. R-4...-.'-
'f'-"NW " " 1
During WESTPAC, flight deck BBQ's were a great
success. Hot dogs, hamburgers, chicken, steaks and ribs
never tasted so good. Usually held on Sundays, when all
the work was done and the crew had a chance to relax,
"Beach Bum" attire was the uniform of the day. Although
we were out to sea, it still felt good to wear shorts and a
Woods playing guitar
The CPO's taking their turn on the ril
.9 ' Naturally the Chiefs sampled the food hrst to
ensure a tasty meal
Bopper" and the
-U -I ,J
Look at that spread" CQMAQN J
ames getting in lim' for seconds
Q LIFE AT SEA
SN Davis on fwd lookout
3 Six "Fresh air" chlt holders
1 . Ui X- ' ii
l Q 51 5? ' ' L
4 t on 21 Q
5 "The following is a test of the ships whistle" f
2' ' X Q-
? - 'fm-
Q X 4,,f W
Tlx 1 or
1 i Yi-v L
1 A E HTFN Yeargin QQ EM3 Shaw swapping
' ' ' J rg: 5 I sea stories
'Cz C'n"3"08'll. ICYN Cornett. 8: H TFN Jonsson topslde
, ,- f1.:4.,.--,,. ,
1, Sf- M241
,, JA C: Q Q? l g H71
M. -, :-- .u.,, ,J W 39. .M JM
,I Q . -,.' 4:,Af.1,w ,x..!, ,.'X, I 'V f' - w ,, f 1
H H,,H . HM
' . ,
nu.-.af-- ' ,, 4
Usually vessels turn out to be friendly merchants, but
we had numerous opportunities to see what "the other
guy" looked like. OS2 Irwin and the "Snoopy Team" were
busy taking pictures from the Signal Bridge for identifica-
tion later. On several occasions S TEIN was overflown by
Soviet Bear D's, planes used to observe our ships. During
peace time these sightings were a curiosity but in the time
of war the ability to identify friend or foe is critical
Uss SAN BERNAD1No
Russian Ropucha class LST. With a cargo capacity of 450 I
tons, it can carry 230 troops and over 10 light armored vehi-
cles for beach landings and assaults
USS RODNE Y M. DA VIS
Q ..A. Q
Japanese ship HIEI a Haruna class heh
An Iranian merchant ship
copter carrying destroyer
f R mf may "D" aircraft flying overhead g
Swan to determine the location and in- p
f fentlons uf Battle Group l-lumen
I ' ' -F 1-
f f W
L My e
WABASH, carrying over 175.000 barrels of fuel.
dfammunltion. and 5 75 tons nfpmvislons. the
Primary mission ls to replenish ships un-
USS ENTERPRISE, a nuclear pow-
ered aircraft carrier. The big "E" is
over 1,000 ft. long and carries over
5,500 personnel. it can carry 86 air-
planes and helicopters and can sus-
tain intensive air operations for 12
days before refueling
A Russian Primorye class AGI. Its primafy mission is to
gather any 6
nd all information it can on Amerillall and
nf: ' 'X
i LIFE AT SEA
STG2 Hervan 8' STG2 Rodriguez AX2 Garrison
GMM1 Ragsdale wanting to know where his mail is
i A 1 at
BM2 BF Own showing BM2 Hughes how to clean his ears STG2 Robinson giving his opinion
A T10 AL
E W3 Alred throwing the ball O83 Schuler getting ready to receive the throw
X 1 ,
OSI "DOC" Gooden getting set to throw a strike
'K F .
ji? f ' 3 f V 'ff , '
" ' ' 1 . , , Wal' '
- - ,K ' . M
'wif ' ' -M f
"" -- " ,, ,W t A . , 5533 ' 4 r , .
'Z' QU' ' 2. Q- 4 , . 1 fx 'g,.-QT-sf'-W ' ,l ' 1'if'f1- f HW.,
,MMV x- . , .1 ' ig .QNX A- .,, ,.,f..+- g"1-- , .. s , ' ,. 4 ., , - fwf- fre VM. ,
A ' V " ifm.:-f ,.., .,f'. ff? "2Ill5.gv3-NIM '- , tw: Q Q W, X ' ' 9,175 ggx .1--5 Q- mf 1 K K
, ,W , , . ,,,, Q, A
OSSN Parham waiting for someone to hit the ball OSSN B ,hf I
uc io tz showing off his rare form
PA S TIME
m , ,
ta yd ' L .. J E
'Wagga . 3 i V
K , ,T
CDR Adams and CDR Miller preparing for the change of com-
' W ' A'
T ' of f A '
on v ky J 1 V, N 1,71 pt I X , M . 1 1 U, J 4
tnfwbt, wi. -' T. af
uv' 'quasar 1 if it
at QI' ,X
nfl' in" . ' ,
LT Ohman in the process of striking out
ti Mash doing his James Dean imita-
The XO remembering his thrilling days of
"The boys of summer"
On 19 January, while in Subic Bay, Philippines, we
said our last goodbyes to CDR Adams as he was relieved
as Commanding Ofhcer of STEIN by CDR Miller. CDR Ad-
ams had taken STEIN through a six month yard period,
all the inspections and work ups for deployment, and had
guided us safely through the first half of WESTPAC. He
turned over the "keys" to the ship to CDR Miller and it
was time to set our thoughts on finishing the second half
of our deployment.
CDR Adams thanked the crew for their support
then read his orders
w if"' ' , "
MV v Uehmlwfx . I ' : All I
' , Ttf ii?-64 e
M V H j-Nga , l, I . N, N x ff Q
f I5 f ' "5
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5 A 233
CDR Miller relieving CDR
. X Ns x
ff .fW1...-, X
I X Rf W . F
5 CDR Miller reading his
orders and addressing
i the crew
. .L s
' S fn
. X C u
.cs T gr!
,, 4 W C 5 1 V
BMC Mull escorting Chap
lain Brown, CDR Miller,
CDR Adams, 8 DESRON
35 after the ceremony
LIFE A T SE
OSSN Buchholtz during a
Hanging out on the Signal Bridge
I 'fi--..,,,Qv-w-w.,,...,,.,N,. .
S TG2 Edwards pulling on a line
QQ? w 9
S' in Q X X S
SN Armstrong dumping trash
Looks like a police lineup
nga , sg
M6 If . N
5: ln -'il-4
LIFE A T
In R X..
. - 5iljfif7t , M'-S
4 I. - . f,,, W f , '
' Q j I I M f'z,zm1f,gL.-1,4 ff
A " ...,,,,,.,,. i .K fi' fd'
' A 't d ' . .
GMM2 Montellano during a securi y rill at sea MSI Solis in Hong Kong
A 'A v I V Mi
'w .. 'W 'W
, ' N g
4 Ai KN .A 4 '
is "7--X- fi, 7,
li . -' .N Q-vl 0
f.. L, S
V 'G' I ward- Sh K
J . . 1 5, -Xxliigxxv
LT Wilson: Signalman Striker ing out
GMGSN Smith, TMSN SchafL HM3 Rodriguez. K' STG3 Bie
1 S T Division work-
BM3 Torpey during arts and crafts
GOOD D YS
MSI Almeda, SK1 Malit, 8: MMI Ladran: seems these guys are
LT Rocha, BT3 Glenn, :Q SN Cubbage
DKDN Achurra during a
SHSN Apps during a inventory of the
GMM1 Summers looking for the MS 's who
cooked lunch Q
g it up p
AS Division hammin Q
BAD D YS
SN Smith: 'Make your own coffee
The XO after a messing and berthmg inspection
52 'fwfr' Qlvlng OSSN Pokey some hands on tram
ln Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, 21 relatives and friends of STEIN fcalled
Tigersl joined us for the final leg home. The Tiger cruise gave us a
chance to share the rigors and rewards of life at sea. Every morning
they mustered and toured different area 's of the ship. The Tiger's pres-
ence kept us occupied and accelerated the passage of time as we ap-
proached San Deigo and the end of WESTPAC.
tfff'- any p
" Alisa f
"'S'1'7Wwff'l!f" K' ,
LT Ohman and his father
u - ersv 91
HO E WARD
1 3 The WESTPAC had been fun filled but the last month
' dragged by for most of us as our thoughts were of getting home.
- After leaving Hawaii, we had seven days to go, but the time left
Y A before we would be home sure was slow. Counting the hours did
not help matters.
, 4 S
if ,Af 4
X , . X f
, y QW 4? A X t
X ff ff
!yM X 5
4 S " ' C tt -' 'p2f4,s13' 1
A 9 f '
V X il! 'A I , f W
vw 62 x
. , 'f ' if H4 ,,,,, X
, 1 ,
OSC Horner polishing brass in CIC
, MLWMIWM ,,
ENS Davis catching up on his paperwork
ENS Bennet falling asleep while the CHENG
reads him a bed time story
I x tt Q
. , Q W W ' X Q
NX SL X, A. X V WWA X
f ...W ---MH X W
Q' . X. - X Tx t
BM3 Ferris cleaning up the fantail
1 92 ff
-.pf.,,,,.f M- 1--..V mu- , -----A---A--1 :Af , A A 1 A A 44 A A444 ' A x , .Y A ' A as A ' A'
A, , , ,.,,, .. M,,,.,mM- AMW, A ,u,L,,1.. ,,.f,...,: A , aww, ,La A 41, A-Af--v-ffiaffww.-m.:f +---W41-V. Jw---, M .MAA-.M-.-
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SN Bristow happy to be getting home
FCI Keith: We finally found his hiding place
7 . v, ---,,, ,, ..
LTJG Deleon thinking about his wife
M51 Almeda cooking one last meal
SN White standing one more watch
- 4 ,Mui iii? G
We could barely imagine where six months had passed C y W
so quickly. Anticipation was building as Sea Snake 16 flew Q 9
off for the last time and we sailed past San Diego Harbor Qhry l 1
buoy. Even as we passed under the Coronado Bay Bridge
our eyes focused towards pier 1 to catch a glimpse of those f
awaiting our arrival. Finally they came into view and soon
we could pick out wives, parents, friends, etc. "Moored, shift
colors" We were home
Sea Snake 16 flying away
Point Loma, a sight we dreamed of for six months
l W,M,,, W,M.,W.,,,,.,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,WWWRWWVM
., ' Q 1
94 The Coronado Bay Bridge: Getting closer
WALSWORTH UFLIISC Hook Snlvs Oiliq-v ,
:g:IlS?lIlNG H3755 Anaheim .
MARCELINE, Massounu, u,s,A. LHMCSH' CA 92041
RMC Haynes got an early welcome home from his Pier 1 never looked so good
S1 ci. 1 'ff
DCFN Genzer and his fiancee
797' 5 ' lf
R, Ei , J ! gg
. N , y -.
filo , za.:-Ji
LJ 4' - il 'Wana
f , , 1' If NA- N- V M
1,4373 I f ll' Q lv' Q' "fb"
f s s
'I W. H ,' '11 Z1 1' -
By this time people were ready to jump to the pier
SM2 Braun under pressure
When I volunteered to be the Editor ofthe cruise book
I had no idea what I was getting into. It has been a lot
of hard work and lots of hours. I could not have finished
this book without the help of m y staff photographers: SM2
Braun and DCFN Genzer. A lot of people dona ted pictures
and the photos comprise a good portion of this book. The
E T's let me use their spaces to finish the editing and NC1
Cooper and S TCM ISW1Samualson let me use their office
to type the captions. I would also like to thank the chain
of command for having the confidence in me to undertake
this project. l only hope that
years down the road when you
all pull out this book that it will
help you relive the memories of
SMIISWI STEPHEN E. JOHN-
SMI Johnson cleaninq up the Slqnal Shack It was all rlqged believe
, ' "
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Suggestions in the Stein (FF 1065) - Naval Cruise Book collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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