Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1991

Page 1 of 152

 

Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1991 volume:

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YQ TABLE OF CONTENTS FROM THE COMMANDING OFFICER THE STERETT INSIGNIA COMMANDING OFFICER BIOGRAPHY FORMER EXECUTIVE OFFICER COMMAND MASTER CHIEF LIEUTENANT ANDREW STERETT THE PREVIOUS STERETTS THE PRESENT STERETT WARDROOM CHIEF PETTY OFFICERS' MESS OPERATIONS DEPARTMENT SUPPLY DEPARTMENT ADMINISTRATION AND NAVIGATION DEPARTMENT ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT COMBAT SYSTEMS DEPARTMENT WELCOME ABOARD EXECUTIVE OFFICER WELCOME ABOARD OFFICERS AND CHIEF PETTY OFFICERS WELCOME ABOARD CREW 1990 CHRONOLOGY AND HISTORY 1991 CHRONOLOGY AND HISTORY HOMEPORT SUBIC BAY, PHILIPPINES SHANGHAI, CHINA PAC-EX HONG KONG JAPAN THAILAND SINGAPORE KOREA GUAM SWIM CALL HAWAII STATUES OF ASIA DEPENDENTS CRUISE TIGER CRUISE SPECIAL EVOLUTIONS STEEL BEACH CH1LDREN'S VISIT WOG DAY AWARDS CEREMONIES STERETT'S SPORTS TEAMS HOMEPORT SAN DIEGO. CALIFORNIA OVERHAUL FACES AND PLACES GO NAVY THE CRUISE BOOK STAFF IN MEMORY OFSK2GONZA1,I'iS 2 3, 4 6 7 8 9 12 14 15 16 23 27 30 37 44 45 46 48 51 54 68 69 70 74 76 78 79 80 81 82 84 86 87 88 94 95 96 98 100 104- 1 10 1 16 142 143 144 NT Or USS STERETT QCG 311 N ,Lv fe? 5+ on DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY FPO AP 96678-1154 ,fvkw Q T X-L32 Dear Sterett Family and Friends: It is with great pleasure that I present the 1990-1992 Cruisebook. Filled with one hundred and forty-four pages of pictures and narrative, it represents two important years in the illustrious history of Sterett. From her homeport at Subic Bay, to her port calls throughout Asia, to her change of homeport to San Diego, California, the cruisebook celebrates the endeavors of HThe First Team.H ln 1990 and 1991, Sterett sailed to Hong Kong, Japan, Thailand, Singapore, and Korea. But perhaps her most significant journey began on 10 May, 1991 when she departed her homeport at Subic Bay for the last time. For ten years she was the only surface combatant homeported at Subic Bay, poised on the frontier of democracy and prepared to sail into harm's way at a moment's notice. During those ten years, Sterett's crew developed deep ties to the Subic Bay community and to the Filipino people. We left Subic Bay, therefore, with a sense of pride in meeting the challenges of duty, but also with a sense of sadness for the friends we left behind. Sterett returned to San Diego on O4 June, 1991 to begin an extensive thirteen-month overhaul which includes the most comprehensive new-construction package since she was built. At the time of this printing, she is in the process of receiving a new, state-of-the-art Combat Systems suite which will ensure that she is prepared for duty well into the next century. With her crew hard at work making repairs around the ship and training to operate her sophisticated RCW equipment, Sterett will emerge from this overhaul as one of the most capable front-line cruisers in the Navy. And in a world t liberty, The First Team will be poised once more to sail the seas in defense Of freedom. ransformed by vigilance and The men of Sterett depicted herein represent the very finest oung men in . . Y our country today. They are patriotic, dedicated, professional and spirited- You should be very proud of their accomplishments. It has been my grin privilege to have served as their Command' g Officer. . BLOUN JR. Captain, U.s. Navy y A 7 THE STERETT INSIGNIA The STERETT insignia is a symbolic representation honoring Lieutenant Andrew Sterett. the shi s named for him, and United States sea power. The anchor, chain. and banner. hallmarks ofthe P nautical profession, outline the insignia in traditional blue and gold. Three white stars. one on each . . . . n hh. Ai d side of the insignia and one behind the STERETT silhouette, represent the three s ips name STERETT. The light blue background with circular parallels of latitude and radial lines of longitude l t' The saber and long Glass represent naval sea symbolize the global scope of U.S. Nava opera ions. .i .C g .. . . . ower during Lt Sterett's service The trident is enveloped by a banner bearing the hull numbers of p . . the two previous STERETTS. The silhouette of STERETT expresses sea power as evidenced by the ' ' a ' ' ' N ' ' t dav sophistication and complex technology in combatant ships of the United States avy o HDAUNTLESSI' the ship's motto, signifies the bravery and courage ot Lt. Sterett. the crews ot pre vious STERETTS, and the crew of the present STERETT. v7's'lT" IVY. ""'N CAPTAIN THOMAS E. BLGUNT, JR United States Navy Captain Thomas E Blount Ji wts born ln Melbourne Florida the son of Commander and Mrs Thomas E Blount USN CRet J He attended Walter Johnson High School ln Rockville Maryland and the Columbian Preparatory School in Washington D C prior to entering the U S Navy Academy in 962 After graduation and commissionmg as an Ensign in June 1966 Captain Blount reported to USS BIGELOW QDD 9425 where he served as First Lleutenant and ASW Officer from August 1966 to April 1968 He next served ln PBRs as a Patrol Officer in River Division 573 and as Assistant Plans Officer for the River Patrol Force CCTF 1 163 rn the Republic of Vietnam from June 1968 to June 1969 From August 1969 to August 1971 Captain Blount pursued graduate studies in Ocean Engineering at the University of Miami Florida After attending the Destroyer School Department Head course in Newport Rhode Island Captain Blount reported to USS TOWERS CDDG 91 where he served as Weapons Officer from June 1972 to April 1974 In May 1974 he reported to the Bureau of Naval Personnel where he served as Head Branch From June 1977 to May 1980 he served as Commissioning Executive Officer in USS COMTE DE GRASSE CDD 9741 Captain Blount was next assigned duties as Aide and Flag Secretary to Comman der Seventh Fleet homeported in Yokosuka Japan from June 1980 to March 1982 From November 1982 to February 1985 Captain Blount served as Commanding Officer USS O BRIEN CDD 9751 He then attended the College of Naval Warfare at the Naval War College in Newport Rhode Island grad uating with d1st1nct1on 1n March 1986 From April 1986 to May 1988 Captain Blount was assngned as Aide and Executive Assistant to the Chief of Naval Education and Training Pensacola Florida Cap tain Blount next served as Commanding Officer Fleet Anti Submarine Warfare Training Center Pacif 1C San Diego from July 1988 to June 1990 Captain Blount assumed command of USS STERETT CCG 311 on 10 September 1990 Captain Blount s personal awards include the Legion of Merit with Gold Star in lieu of second award Bronze Star with Combat V Meritorious Service Medal with Gold Star in lieu of second award Navy Commendation Medal with Combat V Navy Achievement Medal with Combat V Combat Action Ribbon and various service medals and unit awards Captain Blount IS married to the former Robin Halley of Melbourne Australia 1 3 . 1 ' ' sl I y ' . . , 1 . AAWXASW Rating Assignment Section and subsequently, Head, Technical Rating Assignment I , I n n Q n a u 7 7 ' , GS ,99 ss .N , . l 1 LCDR CRAIG E. LANGMAN, USN Lieutenant Commander Craig E. Langman was born in Buffalo. New York on Septeinlwer 17. 1955. llc was appointed to the U.S. Naval Academy in July 1973 and graduated in .hine 1977 with at 11.8. in tleetiiiogiuipliy llllll 11 commission as an Ensign. He reported to Naval Recruiting District, Buffalo after graduation prior lo Ct111l11lL'IlL'l1lt,' his Nm gil Potter ltililllng at Orlando, Florida and then Ballston Spa, New York. His first sea tour was in 1188 Sotltli tltrolinit WGN-37l where he served as Auxiliaries Officer, Chemistry and Radiological C'ontro1s Ollieei and llnst 1 iettteintiit lietlwfll April l979 and April 1982. He then reperted to the staff of Cointnander, Naval Sttrlittce 1 owes. 13.8, 'xllilllllf lleet as FFG-7!PHM type desk officer and then as a member ofthe Nuclear l't'optilsion Mobile Vlillllllllllf liettni ltotn Mill' 1982 to June 1984. After completing Department Head School, he reported lo USS 1 ,XXN'R11Nt '11 tliliti-ll itliere he served as Operations Officer and Engineer Officer from lfehruairy 1085 lo lit-et-intit-1 ttiso After graduating from the Armed Forces Staff College in May 1987, ht- it-ptit'1t'tl lu 1133 il'lit'titltii't' Rooscwell CCVN-711 for shock trials prior to reporting in November 1987 to 1're voiiiiiiissitiiiiiiv l'tnt kliigtlittiit lincvlll CCVN-725 as Electrical Officer and Compartment Acceptance 'l'eznn O1'l'iet-ip 1-olloix ini- slnp'-N troiiiiiiissiottlllg will refresher training, he detached in March 1990 to report to the Prospective 1'.xet'tttit t' t ittitft-i t 'onise .tt Stnlgiuc Will' fare Officer's School in Newport, Rhode Island prior to reporting to USS S'l'I'1RI'1'I"l' tt 'ti 311. His awards include the Navy Commendation Medal as well as various uiiiipaig-it 4111.1 at-1 t ,, ,- mt-,1,i1s, Lieutenant Commander Langman is married to the foriner 1'zttt'it'i1t ,1, Sixiiila ol IlnI1.i1i-C Nt-it Nt-ik lht-5 ligne 21 daughter, Christina and two sons, Jonathan and Micliztel. 6 s East 5 Q w .gg i . .5 gtg . A Wfffu .ssl MQ . npr Whse I .. .. ..-ta. S.. - A :w,.,3 3 if A Z 'Cx 5 EMCM CSW1 OK JONES, USN EMCM CSW1 O.K. Jones was born in San Francisco, California, the son of DCC and Mrs. O.K. Jones, USN CRet1. He attended Mount Pleasant High School in San Jose, Califomia. In his sophomore year of high school. he entered the United States Naval Sea Cadets and was attached to the San Jose Naval Reserve Center and USS TWINING CDD 5401 homeported at Treasure Island, San Francisco. He reported to Recruit Training Command. San Diego, California for Basic Training in the summer of 1969. After graduating from high school in June, 1971, EMCMCSW1 Jones went on active duty. His first sea tour was aboard USS PROVIDENCE CCLG 61 where he learned the fine art of Holly Stoning wooden decks as a mem- ber of First Division. In September, 1971 he reported to Basic Electricity and Electronics School in San Diego. Cal- ifornia, after which he attended ET UA" School at Treasure Island, San Francisco, California. EMCM CSW1 Jones served aboard USS ORLECK CDD 8861 and USS DUBUQUE CLPD 81 before reporting to SIMA, San Diego, California in September 1977. In February, 1979 EMCM CSW1 Jones began a three-year sabbati- cal in the private sector at NASSCO Shipbuilding in San Diego, California. He worked first as an Electrician and then was quickly promoted into management as a Shipls Coordinator. He worked in the new construction depart- ment, building the USS YELLOWSTONE CAD 411, USS ACADIA CAD 421, and USS CAPE COD CAD 431. In February, 1982 EMCM CSW1 Jones re-enlisted in the Navy and was reassigned to SIMA. San Diego. Califor- nia. In 1983 he was selected as the SIMA Sailor of the Year. In March, 1984 he reported to USS JOUETT CCG 291 where he served as LCPO of Electrical Division. In December, 1987 he transferred to Service School Command. San Diego, Califomia for duty as an instructor at IC "A" School and later served as the Director of Training at Instructor Training School. EMCM CSW1 Jones assumed duties as Command Master Chief on USS STERETT CCG 311 on 23 May, 1991. EMCM CSW1 Jones' awards include the Navy Achievement Medal with 4 Gold Stars, Good Conduct Medal with 2 bronze stars and various service medals and unit awards. EMCM CSW1 Jones is married to the former Joanne Marie Doutt of San Jose, California. They have a daughter Katie and a son Kri stoffer. LT ANDREW STERETT Lieutenant Andrew Sterett was born on 27 January 1778 in Baltimore, Maryland. He entered the Navy as a lieutenant on 25 March 1798 and served as the third lieutenant on board CONSTlil.-l..A'I'lON. the first of the new frigates commissioned by the newly established Department of the Navy. ln the quasi-war with France, Sterett commanded a battery of CONSTELLATION's guns on 9 February 1799 in the defeat of the French frigate L'INSURGENTE. Sterett was first lieutenant on board CONSTELLATION on 1 February 1800 when she defeated the powerful French frigate LA VENGEANCE. ln May 1800 Sterett left CON- STELLATION to serve as first lieutenant on the frigate PRESIDENT. On 27 October 1800 Sterett took command of the schooner 4'Lucky Little ENTERPRISE" in which he captured the French privateer LA AMOUR DE LA PATRIE and defeated the French privateer LE CITOYEN. After the close of the quasi-war, Sterett sailed ENTERPRISE to the Mediterranean to protect American merchant shipping from the pirate cruisers of Tripoli. On l August 1801 ENTERPRISE engaged the Tripoli- tan warship TRIPOLI off the coast of Malta. In fierce combat, ENTERPRISE disabled TRIPOLI and direct- ed her to make to the nearest port. After the battle, President Thomas Jefferson presented a sword to Sterett for his heroism and rewarded the crew of the ENTERPRISE with an extra month's pay. On 6 February 1802, Sterett again sailed to Tripoli, this time to blockade the coast and to protect a merchant convov along the coast of Spain to Gibraltar. Cn 17 January 1803 Sterett captured the ship PA ULINA which attempted to transport cargo from Malta into the port of Tripoli under the Imperial flag of the Bev of Tunis. Sterett remarked to her crew, "Go tell the Bashaw of Tripoli and the people of your countrv that in the future they may expect only a tribute of powder and ball from the sailors of the United States." I Sterett was relieved in March 1803 and returned to the United States. I-le received permission to make El merchant voyage to India, but was shipwrecked enroute. Rescued from the wreck 'ind tr tns worted to lisbtln. he returned home in the spring of 1805. After receiving orders to fit out the brig llORNile-"l'Iin Bwltitnore. he resigned from the Navy on 5 July 1805 and joined the merchant marine. He died in 1 itirt Peru on 9 lllnt? 1807. ' ' ' ' "r?,5.., n F' ,. I . I ,R .SUV 5? 'P' f THE FIRST STERETT CDD 275 The first STERETT IDD 271 was commissioned at Boston, on I5 December 1910. Lieutenant Robert L. Berry commanding. She had a length of two hundred and ninety-three feet, eleven inches a beam of twent . y- seven feet, a displacement of seven hundred and forty-two tons, a mean draft of eight feet. four inches. a designed speed of twenty-nine knots, and a complement of four officers and eighty-five enlisted men. She was armed with five, three-inch fifty-caliber guns, three, thirty-caliber machine guns and six. eighteen-inch torpedo tubes. STERETT was assigned to the Ninth Torpedo Division, Atlantic Torpedo Fleet, and patrolled the east coast and the Gulf of Mexico out of Boston, Charleston, and Galveston. She covered the landing of U.S. Marines in the Dominican Republic on l June l9l6 during a revolutionary uprising. When the United States entered World War I on 6 April 1918, STERETT was one of the first ships to sail overseas. For the duration of the war. she was homeported at Queenstown, Ireland and operated along the Irish coast meeting incoming convoys and Shepherding them along the coast to Berehaven Isle or Davenport. England. For her relentless pursuit of a Ger- man submarine on the evening of 3l May l9l8, STERETT earned a commendation from the Commander-im Chief, Coast of Ireland. After the signing of the armistice on ll November l9l8. STERETT sailed to Philadelphia where she was decommissioned on 9 December l9l9. She was sold for scrapping on 28 June 1935. 9 THE SECOND STERETT tDD 4077 The second STERETT CDD 4075 was commissioned at Charleston on I5 August I939, Lieutenant Comman- der Atherton Macondray commanding. She had an overall length ol' three huntlred and forty-one feet. a beam gf thirty-five feet, six inches, a displacement of one thousand seven hundred and twenty-live tons. a mean draft of ten feet, nine inches, a designed speed of thirty eight and a hall' knots, and a complement ol' nine officers and one hundred and seventy five enlisted men. She was armed with tour, live-inch, thirty-eight-caliber guns. four, fifty-caliber anti-aircraft guns, and sixteen, twenty-one inch torpedo tubes. In the fall of 1939 STERETT operated on neutrality patrol in the Atlantic Ocean. Alter the Japanese struck Pearl Harbor, she sailed to the North Atlatnic to convoy transports ol' the lirst American lixpeditionary Force bound for the British Isles. STERETT returned to the U.S. in May I9-42 and was transt'erred to the Pacific Fleet. Operating in the Western Pacific, she provided escort services for transports and cargo ships in suppon of operations in the Solomon Islands. On 12 November l942 at the Naval Battle ol' Guadalcanal. she defended Henderson Field against a Japanese raiding force. On 6 August IQ43, S'l'lCRlC'I"l' and live sister destroyers sank three of four Japanese destroyers in the Battle of Vella Gulf. up-W, '34 1 0 - 1 V L Lai' 'mr W 11:1 Haifa, we W , ,a-qw ,g fy W 3 " A , ,A ' A A - fr' i , W ,pf g no wdni f L Q ,Ml I ' .rj af WW ' irfa.'fM..re , , r - '.,,, , gig, Y , Mm ,Q On 16 February 1944, STERETT sailed to Truk Island, the stronghold of the Japanese fleet in the Marshall Islands, where U.S. forces sank or damaged forty of fifty-five enemy warships and destroyed over two hundred enemy aircraft. In June 1944 STERETT supported air strikes on Saipan and Iwo Jima and screened carriers in the Battle of the Philippine Sea, during which U.S. forces sank three Japanese carriers and destroyed almost four hundred Japanese aircraft. In December 1944 STERET T operated around the Philippine Islands, proceed- ing to Leyte on l January 1945 to join in the liberation of Luzon. She sailed to Lingayen Gulf on 9 January to escort troop transports to the Luzon shores. On l April 1945 ST ERETT guarded troopships during the initial invasion of Okinawa. On 9 April 1945, while STERETT acted as radar picket control off the coast of Okinawa, five suicide planes attacked the destroyer and inflicted serious damage. She recovered in time to provide the Amphibious Force with anti-aircraft protection into Keram Retto. STERETT arrived at the New York Naval Shipyard on 8 October 1945. She was decommissioned there on 2 November 1945. Her name was stricken from the Navy List on 25 March 1947 and she was sold for scrapping on I0 August 1947. For her gallant service in the Pacific theater, STERETT was awarded twelve battle stars. THE PRESENT STERETT The present STERETT ICG 311 was built by the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, Bremerton, Washington. I-Ier keel was laid on 25 September 1962, and she was launched on 30 June 1964 under the sponsorship of Mrs. Paul Nitze, wife of the Secretary of the Navy. The cruiser was commissioned at Bremerton, Washington on 8 April 1967, Captain E.A. Christofferson commanding. STERETT is the fifth guided missile cruiser of the Josepheus Daniels class and is equipped with highly sophisticated air defense systems which enables the ship to fulfill its primary role of air defense. She has advanced capabilities to defend against enemy aircraft, missiles, submarines, and surface ships. STERETT is armed with a guided missile launcher capable of firing the Standard Extended Range anti-aircraft missile and rocket-thrown anti-submarine torpedoes KASROCD. The ship is also equipped with two Harpoon anti-surface missile launchers, two Mark-32 triple torpedo launchers, two PHALANX Close-In Weapons Systems. and one. five-inch, fifty-four-caliber, dual-purpose gun. She also has facilities for a Light Airbome Multi-Purpose Sys- tem CLAMPSJ helicopter detachment including one SH-2 helicopter. After commissioning, the present STERETT served in the Western Pacific and Gulf of Tonkin as Strike Sup- port Ship, Search and Rescue Coordinator, and Positive Identification and Radar Advisory Zone Picket Ship during the Vietnam War. Her air intercept controllers directed Air Force and Navy fighters to six successful air engagements with enemy aircraft over North Vietnam. Helicopters launched from and controlled by STERETT were responsible for recovering six downed Navy pilots in dangerous coastal waters off North Vietnam. On 19 April 1972, STERETT destroyed two enemy aircraft and two PT boats in an air-sea battle in the Battle of Dong Hoi Gulf, the first and only air attack on a U.S. Naval ship since World War II. During the battle. STERETT Scored the first successful kill by a Terrier missile. ll STERETT has deployed to Indian Ocean five times. She has participated in several multi-ship and multi- national exercises, and she has visited ports in Asia, Australia, the Middle liast, and Africa. S'l'ERE'l"l' was on station in the Gulf of Oman from 7 December 1978 to 13 January I979 during the Iranian revolution. ln June 1984, she received a Korean Presidential Unit Citation and a Meritorious Unit Commendation for commanding the search for wreckage of Korean Airlines Flight 007 which was shot down by Soviet lighter aircraft. In May 1989, STERETT sailed to Shanghai, China for an historic three-day port visit, the first ol' its kind in over forty years. In August 1990, STERETT received the prestigious Chief of Naval Operations Helicopter Safety Award for her superb helicopter safety record during calendar year 1989. STERETT has been homeported at Long Beach, California, San Diego, California. and Yokosuko, Japan. On 19 August 1981 she became the first surface combatant to be homeported at Subic Bay. Republic of the Philip- pines, and served as flagship for Commander, Surface Combatant Force, Seventh Fleet. On IO May 1991, STERETT made her most recent change of homeports, as she returned to San Diego to commence a thirteen- month overhaul. On 10 September 1990 STERETT had her most recent change of command. as Captain Thomas E. Bount, Jr. relieved Captain Barry M. Plott. As one of the Navy's finest ship's, STERETT will continue to upgrade her technology and capabilities to make her a superior surface combatant well into the future. And she will continue. as "The First Team." to stand poised and ready to meef the challenges of duty in peace and in war. ' ' f- fir "" . ., ,. Hmmm, X I f ,fa ,. W . I I I W,g,,,,,.ir " ff" W. A-P? f - sp " " fi fin .ts -K . 1,1 4 4 u A. 'fri '. -4 as . . if f 2 4 ,t 8 " 5' -1 ' Q.. 'S xl 33: .if F , Q Q., 1 . ,, ' ' - :if-"."-wh Q ,f 3 . SHTP,S CHARACTERISTICS Keel Laid 25 September 1962 Launched 30 June 1965 Commissioned 08 April 1967 Length in Feet fMetersJ 547 1166.75 Beam in Feet CMetersJ 54.8 116.75 Draft in Feet CMetersJ 28.8 C8.7J Displacement in Tons 7950 Missiles 1 Twin TerrierlASROC Launcher 2 Harpoon Launchers ASW Weapons ASROCQ 2 Triple Torpedo Launchers Guns l 5-inch 54-caliber Dual Purpose Mount, 2 PHALANX Close ln Weapms System Facilities for LAMPS Detachment Helicopters 1 SH-2 Helicopter 2 Geared De Laval Turbines, Main Engines 85,000 Shaft Horsepower, 2 Shahs Boilers 4 Combustion Engineering, IM PSI Speed in Knots 32+ . Complement 4411, 25 Officers, 416 Staff QWhen Embarkedj 41: 16 Officers, 25 Enlisted Helo Detachment fWhen Embarkedj l6g 4 Officers, 12 Enlisted iii ,ps ,nw -n -. : ., 1 . A- . .- .- YM V .. 1- A-. :4.a1u'ZAi2 i,.gb.3f"fQ dim.-1.4-.f,sL1'a'-+12 'bien ESS CHIEFS L.. wX.,x .gl M3321 l O Operations 1,- Q! J J Iii ll i nl' s , 99 'X OPERATIONS Ol'flSSflCl.iRS AND CH I Elf PETTY OFFICERS WQMS - lxltsm- SLCDR CORBITT, G. AN ENS MAYNARD, M. ,f - xv, , LTJG MEARIG, M. m, Q ENS DEWEY, C. 'M L Q 126 Q., EWC QSWJ RICHARDS, D. lt. 1 LTJG HARWELL, T. , . A E' .Qld OSC LSWJ AYLESWORTH, K ISI 1SWpC'Lpimi H821 mx? s1MMmqQl g us: NIAYQW, emi HnPKlNS,E, us! I-Al VEY,K, USE I HRD. K. U52 I WEST, R. USR C'HRlSTMAS.S US? IJLAVITT. V. US? Sl'HGHTS.C. U53 JAMES. C. O53 UR.-XVES. T. O53 ORTA, E. O83 OGILBEE. T. U83 DVNCAN. T. 083 VVEIGEL. E. USR SANDERS. D. USR MILLER. S. U53 RIVERA. E. 053 CUUSER. W- oss AKERS. F. USSN cgsRlMsTAD.M ussN c3u..LlsPIE.W- OPERATIONS CREW t 'J 1 5 I. 'N-uh MQ' ml! - I Ile OSSN NEITZ, E. OSSN ELLIS. T. OSSN BLACK. D. OSSN BROWN. P. OSSN RUCKER. R. OSSN FONTANARES. W OSSN SHOEMAKER, R. OSSN WEEMES. E. OSSN FREITAG. E. OSSN EDIGER. T. OSSN BAILEY. W. OSSN CHISHOLM. P. OSSN DANIELS. R. OSSA CRUMPTON. T. OSSA GRAHAM. A. EW2 SMITH. O. EW2 DOUGHERTY. S. EWSN COLE. J. EWSN MURPHY M. EWSN DAVIS. W. EWSN KOUBA. L. RMI VANDENBERG. R. RM2 POTTER. S. RM2 DONALDSON. D. I9 OPl iRA'l 'lONS URICW -ll IV J 1. f f , ,www rm i smug Q sm 2 msmqgu R xr if Mis. P H ww, mcmom Mix x l'u0l.m, wma wrAwf:x1.m :mm scwihkmq rms x I-.MIiRSON.E I-1518A vvu.SON,w mwx l4lNDRED.c we Mm lil 'NGERM imma IJAVIS. E. SMD MTSTRIA. R. SMSN VRABTREE, SN1S X VR.-XBBJ, BMI QSWDCOLEM: R HMI HENNETIIM- HM I l'lfRRY.J. ISM 3 SlfL9Hl5RS.R. HM,1RUHRlNZlNE-Y HM! .-NYll ,A.T, HMV! VR.-NNICK 14513 WHKB, S. mqnx Nr-Xl..C. OI'IiRATIONS CREW .III BMSN BANUELOS, P. BMSN CHRISTOPHER SN CLIPPINGER, L. SN FINCH, E. SN WILLIAMS, C. SN MORALES. L. SN PATTERSON, J. SN WINNINGHAM. J. SN TILLMAN. N. SN MASON. M, SN MOORE. M. SN HOWARD. T. SA TORRALBA. D. SA SIMAS. R. SA BIDNEY. D. SA BAKER. M. SR COLDSNOW. F. SR WILLIAMS. M. SR MCCALL. C. SR TALBERT. D. SR GARZA. S. SR AGIIIRRE. R. SR RICHARDSON. T. SR HOLT. .I. OPERATIONS CRISW SR NNHB!-,R, h, SR Hl Rli.f, SR I lTlMI1R. W, SR lil RM.FY.R SR .fKl,l'.XIS.JA SR HIl,'lUN.A. SUPDW L., 'NW ,-in-1' All ,xi E 5 "-' --EE :':-,W -, . " 7. 1, 1 ,. 1 F 1 ., I . li SUPPLY omcaas AND HES in LCDR TILLSON, P. wmv. . NX! Iv A 1 . Lf Kan LUG SE. D. sk SKCS ISWD WERRING, B. Nix. SUPPLY CREW LL , M. 1 MSI LORENZO. J. MSI NAVARRO, J. MS2 CORPUZ, D. MS3 WOOTEN. P. MS3 BURROUGHS. E MS3 DOWELL. T. MSSN HIATT. T. MSSN THOMAS M. MSSN JOHNSON. K. MSSR LAFRANCE. J. MSSN HOWARD. T. MSSR PANNELL. W. MSSN HUMBLES. E. MSSN SMITH. J. DKI DIMATLIL.-XC. J. DKSN RORIE. C. DKSA TRINKLE. A. SHI HALE. R. SHSA FITCH. M. SN HUGGINS. J. SKI AGUSTIN. G. SN AINAREZ. O. SKSA NORTHROP. A SKSA HENRY. K. SUPPLY CREW THE MS'S WORKING HARD TO PRE- PARE A DELICIOUS MEAL FOR THANKSGIVING M82 NHJNTEMAYUK M53 IRJUMINGO1 sn: ARQUERO, RW sra3uARc'1A,1, i MSI NAVARRU. l'N SHLPARU. AND M53 TIIUMAS HAlUH',Ql5l' ,Nl S'H'.l',l, BEACH MSA 'l'lmm,xs, Msn Nfxvfxko. M53 PALATO- AND Msn' caun.fx1Rl-im COOK FOR THE suuvs l'lC'Nll' Administration And Navigation P NAVIGA 'F mmvummz. mg, "-'lu 5Mcs cswycANoN1Go. -1 L- PNC CAWJ BROWN, D. MACIWWD HMCKSWJ ADIVIINIS I RAI ION AND NAVICIAI ION QRI:LW V i "'l.uI PC 3 GUYTON R PNSN ARAKAKI S PNSN ROBERTS V PNSN TAYI OR I HIVISN RASY IVI HMSN SALAIAR M HNISN COLTON G SN SANGCO R QIVII TUCKER G QIVI7 ISWJ MIRANDA J QM' ISWJ LAWSON E QMSN QUATRINE J YNI COI I INS C YN? HI RNANDI-I G YNSN SAGUN B YNSN I ASTRI-LLA P YNSN HENDERSON 79 .- 4 mx: X xx AX- X INXXXNTXQXXZX .Ni Niki NKXNSx5N5kN6-skx XIX, RN 1NX If :isXXX:NIN.FxiN:NiNCFxNQXXNXXkXXlXNx Xi .QFXGA X X -4 ' uv- ,...f 4 ' ' 0 v iq . s . r ,Q ,fl 1 I Engineerin 9 :ww S QQ L QL xx.- A 5 5 S XQ QL S S LCDR COOMES, M. LTIG HART, E. 1 ,I ENGINEERING OP FILERS AND cl-111112 PETTY I LT WILLIAMS, .5 S. f 'li W LTJG HOUSTON, A. I J , LTJG BELTZ, N. i X Q gl I 5+ 'L S it 1, I ENS REASON, J. ENS SANTAMARIA, R. CWO3 CSWJ NOLDE. R. 1 J '11 Us 4 A EMCRQSWJ MANGAHAS, R. 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LT f , V ,2 f ,V 1 ,f ff, f ,V ,ff XA, V, ,jf f X W f , f1,,,, f' fy, y 4, f'WWff''fwfr:Widff4'fWff'Mfff4ww,f,wwzwcf 4 'v V V ,f,f3,,f!wf,f77QgQy wffywf f4,5ff,,?M4,,,,f ,fV140,f! f ,WXWi,,gV!X545 7,1 W yi f I !,,' f, Qfyyf I of f, ,xg ff, ,!f,,f I , , 3,4 , 04 , f , ,ff W1 f ,af vffff, 4, 5,77 ,ff ,,,' , 4 S,,, , f f fS'S 2 W ,wwf fc, ,J ,ff+!,g!4 W CW wwf if W QW f f if ff 2 Wffyf? fff Wffffff ,alfa ,f f ff, fffiffg Q, 7 7 if I f,2! J ,W ,W f,y,,ffffff ww M ff f' 321:70 :fifff f M3517 WC ff P 4 ff! X ffffffff f f ff, ff yfy',f17'y PENS MANN, C. ms c.ARN1 R A COMBAT SYSTEMS CHIEF PETTY OFFICERS 41-1.1-Sw :U W . , 4 lm.. Qlki FCCS CSWJ MODISETFE, S. i DSC CSWJ INFANTE, V. fk ,X I GMC CHRISTIAN DS g Q X . xnxx x FCC IAWJ RENA, F. H .A 0 Wg' ETC ISWU HAWBS, T. ICC KSWJ OLIVAS, J. S Gmciswp ummm M COMBAT SYS' I'l'iMS CREW , , 5 "lM.ul V 2' 3 ,f WM ' N.. -- Z hT2PR0vAmE'j li'l '2 RENBARGEW ETINRCORMMKQ 11 I 1 Cc,,NRAD, MA I I xv f: FU F 3 .,, SPE Qu: vvF5 co.. OZ' 50 1' -5 'JJ A ,4 .. W S .Z pa 7 mia CARZOLI, s. f :fra DELEON, C. Dsl cswp HliNDERSON,B, IJSIISVVJBELTNWE N. ? f D82 KSWJ BEGLEYE DS2 SLABCHUCKC DS3 WELCH. G. D83 THOMAN. R. i D83 BRANDENBURQ M. ' oss BALL. s. ? DSB TIMMINS. M. DSR SHEPARD. G. D83 WILSON. C- lil' I TALBOTT. T- Fl' I QSWD SOVA. B- i 5 5 I-'Cl qSwxCLARK.J-, COM BAT SYSTEMS CREW ff FCI WILLIAMS, F. FCI HUGHES, R. FC2 TRAUB, D. FC2 ISWJ EMBRY, C FC2 HULL, J. FC2 CALDWELL, J. FC2 SIMMONS, S. FC2 VONENDE, K. FC2 CREATH, C. FC2 SCHAPIRO, C. FC3 ECKLEY. D. FC3 GARCIA, E. FC2 AUSTIN. M. FC3 CRAWFORD. S. FC3 MAHGNEY. L. FC3 DARMAN. D. FC3 NALEPA. K. FC3 JODOIN. E. FC3 SZEWCZYK. P. STGI QSWJ FULLMER M STGI NEEL. J. STG3 DRAKE. A. STG2 MARASON. M STG2 HILLIS. T. N1 Wifi' COMBAT SYS'I'IiMS i'RIiW K.-ff SU 1- ISWI IIII IMPSON, D' K. I1 .jf I'iRII4I5I11-LC I S. I I ,Q c'AM3pELLIB W-+ 11f.NHAM.gA s I I . I s'r'lf1JABAKfp R S'It1IfxUI,IiMAN,II. x'nc.sx IJAVIS,W, sl c M moPER.n 5 I I MA RICE. S. SI C BSR CIiIVENS.I. 'IM I ISWI LAWVEI I I 'IM I .'X'II'ANOA. III. 'IMSN I3AKER.S. SIGSN IIIIWALIE I-v SICISN KING.I. 'IMSN DANCE. P. nm ,W ,I 2 ff! 6 umm 1 SCHNEIDER csM:x1:1,YoNS.J. carmazfswv l'fX?NIPBEI-L. T, UMM 1 woMMACIf, I UIN1MIIII.EE.D- ,ii ggyqyyii DAVID5 mmm PR1M.D' UMMSN BRAEBA K, Ill COM BAT SYSTEMS CREW 'fn GMSN LAPE, B. GMMSN LADD, C. IC2 MCNUTT, B. ICZ ELLIOTT, I. IC3 BRAMEL, T. ICFN ROBINSCN, P I B I 5 P ..C, -L A MVB Levi- P W I. ,an-0-, I 2. Mft STERETT'S TWIN TERRIERIASROC MIS- SILE LAUNCHER B l. .ll , gi l G3 CUNNINGHAM Rsmxas ON THE an macfx DURING Ac-Ex 'O i FC3 BURDEK WIPES A BULK- HEAD - Y"v- Vvf' - V --v-f---- f l WELCOME ABOARD NEW EXECUTlVli OFFICER LCDR Sturges graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in l'J7S. l-'ollovtinig graduation. he attended Surfatf Warfare Ofticer's School in Newport, Rhode lsland and then llainage Vontrol Assistant Seliool enroute l0hl5 first assignment as Damage Control Assistant in USS Vlll,C'AN CAR-Sl. ln WSI. he was assigned to USS WILLIAM V. PRATT CDDO-441 as Ordnance Ollieer and niatle a tleplovnient to the Mediterranean Sea Wllll the INDEPENDENCE Battle Group. Following that tour. LCDR Sturges served as Operations Ollieer forC0111' mander, Special Boat Squadron One at Naval Air Base Coronado during: wliieli time lie coordinated eombaml craft support of West Coast Seal Team Operations. LCDR Sturges then reported to SWOS in IQSS and attended liepartnienl lleatl Sehool, His lirst DCPSTWI Head tour was a Combat Systems Officer in USS .lOl lN A. Mt it DRI: tlfl-'ti llli Ile suhsequentlv reponedY9m staff of Commander, Destroyer Squadron Seven in IQX7 as Voinliat Svsienis tillteei and made ia deploylfmlm thePersia Glf h D: '- - f A'-' S ' n u W ere esron Seven served as AntinSiiilaee Warlare Voiiiiiiaiitleii lor the Persian Gulf A Coordinated EARNEST WILL Escort Operations supporting re- llagpetl Kim gnli tgtiiltt-ts, LCDR Sturges next tour was at the Naval Academy wliere lie sertetl as l7th tkniipaiiy Ollieer and My mance Officer. He reported for duty as Executive Ollieer in S'l'ICRIC'l"l' 4113-,ll ti on ll Noveinher l99l- LCDR Sturges is married to the former .lean Degree ol' Santa Ann, txtitstintta 'lliex have two ehildr6fl-Jw and Bob. ' E at 44 ' 2 WEl.C'OIVlli AISOARD OFFICERS AND CHIEFS WW ik. LT M. PLUMMER 'Hb ill, SKCS CSWJ L. JOSE fl DCF KSW3 fl HART! .l'fI"I 6 s 1 1 ENS R. MOOK L.. Ax, - RMCS H. CRUZ xb- J mt'.' 'ff Q I FI NARVAIQX ENS J. KUTSURELIS BTCS CSW5 A. OBILLE FCC QSWD R. HIIBIQRT wELCc1Mu mammal: c'R1lLw ' ugii . Q. " Q L 1 v 'hi nn' fm ff Y xl A 'Qu 1 il I 6 u 4 Q .4 QM: :ssl sr . fl AIEUP' sm su1.PAc1g,G Mm DENTON 5 ' RM: UHAPPELM J . us: .M.liXANDElU lm HSlA.C. mn HlNNS.D, mm m.ANCHARn.j mn 'rHoMAs.1. RM: 1.ANKFoRn.L Msa RAM1REz.J. l1c1z1oNEs.'r. 1 l"C'3 TERPSTRAJ. HI? GOMER. G. HK? Cl..AlBOURN.E VC3 BENUIT. A. I-'CX R A MIREZ. P. BTH .I UHNSON. D' STU3 WILKERSON I-IMVM MILLER. D- Mmm rfusTER.L-5 c.m1rxf1sA DUNCAN--1 lvlffx MOORE. M- . umm GARDNER-It 2 I 3 Q. 5 Q i ,. gf I Wlil ,COMIFZ ABOARD CREW . MW, M Wm, 722 V l if ,ff f 5 4, , ff' IWW' .V .K . .... f 2 . 1. 3? SKSA SHOELANDFR SA SWEARINGEN J OSSA GRAHM, A RMSA SEVIER, B RMSA VALENTIN L RMSA HASSE, D. SA SEGURA, J. MMFA FITZPATRICK GMGSA DANIELS R SR DILL, J. FR EANES. S. SR ROBINSON, S SR MILFORD. S. SR PULLUM. R. SR MCGOUGH. J. SR SULLIVAN. E SR BARDEN. C. SR DOHERTY. J. FR CRUZ. S. SR MOKRIS. C. SR VANPELT. M. 01 JAN - 23 JAN - 28 JAN - 05 FEB - I0 FEB - 21 FEB - 23 FEB - 28 FEB - 03 MAR 06 MAR 15 MAR I9 MAR 25 MAR 27 MAR 28 MAR 02 APR - 01 JUN - 05 JUN - 07 JUN - 15 JUN I6JUN - I9 JUN - 22 JUN - 25 JUN - 29 JUN - 02 JUL- 04 JUL- II JUL l2JUL- l4JUL- 21 JUL- 24 JUL 26 JUL- 29 JUL - 01 AUG 03 AUG I3 AUG 15 AUG 18 AUG 20 AUG 10 SEP I2 SEP- I5 SEP- I9 SEP- 24SEP- OIOCT 02OCT 06OCT l0OCT l3OCT I5OCT l8OCT 26OCT 08NOV IONOV I3NOV l7NOV 28NOV 30NOV 06DEC 08DEC l5DEC I6DEC 22 JAN 28 JAN 04 FEB 09 FEB 20 FEB 22 FEB 27 FEB 02 MAR - 05 MAR - 14 MAR - I8 MAR - 24 MAR - 26 MAR -01 APR 31 MAY 04 JUN 06 JUN l4JUN ISJUN 2IJUN 24JUN 28JUN 0IJUL 03JUL IOJUL l3JUL 20 JUL 25 JUL 28 JUL 31 JUL -02 AUG - 12 AUG - 14 AUG - I7 AUG - I9 AUG - ll SEP I4 SEP I8 SEP 23 SEP 30 SEP - 05 OCT - 09 OCT - I2 OCT - I4 OCT - I7 OCT - 23 OCT - 07 NOV - 09 NOV - I2 NOV - I6 NOV - 27 NOV - 29 NOV - 05 DEC - 07 DEC - I I DEC -31 DEC 1990 CHRONOLOGY INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS. NGFS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP, MTT UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS. INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS, INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP OFFLOAD NABASAN INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP POTZQ I BATTLEGROUP C SELECTED RESTRICTED AVAILABILITY INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY ENROUTE HONG KONG INPORT HONG KONG, EMBARK US MIDSHIPMEN UNDERWAY ENROUTE SUBIC BAY, RP INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP, OPPE UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS, OPPE INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY ENROUTE KURE, JAPAN BRIEF STOP BUCKNER BAY, OKINAWA INPORT KURE, JAPAN, JMSDF MIDSHIMEN EMBARK UNDERWAY ENROUTE YOKOSUKA, JAPAN USN MIDSHIPMEN EXERCISE INPORT YOKOSUKA, JAPAN INPORT YOKOSUKA, JAPAN, TRAINING AVAILABILTIY UNDERWAY ENROUTE SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY PHILIPPINE SEA, TYPHOON YANCY EVASION UNDERWAY ENROUTE SUBIC BAY INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP CHANGE OF COMMAND UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT, SUBIC BAY, RP INPORT MTT UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS, INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP RECONNEX UNDERWAY ENROUTE HONG KONG,f II 75 I MBARKI D INPORT HONG KONG, DEBARK CTF 75 INROUTE SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS, MISSILE IiXI RC ISI UNDERWAY DEPENDENTS CRUISE INPORT SUBIC' BAY, RP, IPIOLIIJAY I,I'1AVI AND III KI I I ER ETT HISTORY l 990 In 1989, a busy STERETT participated in TEAM SPIRIT, ANNUALEX, PACEX, and THAILAY THAI, and joined USS BLUE RIDGE QLCC-193 AND USS RODNEY M. DAVIS CFFG-603 for an historic port visit to Shanghai, China. STERETT began 1990 in its homeport of Subic Bay, Republic of the Philippines with a three-week period of leave and upkeep. From 23-28 January STERETT operated in the South China Sea to conduct a Naval Gun Fire Support exercise at the Tabones range. On 28 January, STERETT began an Engineering Mobile Training Team in preparation for an Operational Propulsions Plant Examination COPPEJ. She departed Subic Bay on 05 February for a Pre-Overhaul Test and Inspection CPOT and IJ in anticipation of the ship's 1991 overhaul. From 10 February-18 March, STERETT operated alternately inport Subic Bay and underway in the South China Sea to tune the propulsions plant for the upcoming OPPE. She operated with Battlegroup CHARLIE in the South China Sea from 19-24 March, performing planeguard and picket services. On 02 April, STERETT began a Selected Restricted Availability CSRAJ at Subic Bayls Ship Repair Facility to undergo general maintenance and upkeep. She completed the SRA on 04 June, and from 05-24 June she operated alternately inport at Subic Bay and underway in the South China Sea verifying equipment repairs and continuing preparations for OPPE. On 25 June, STERETT took time out of her OPPE preparations with a four- day port visit to Hong Kong, during which STERETT helped the American Club of Hong Kong celebrate its sixty-fifth birthday and 25 First Class Midshipmen were embarked for their summer training. STERETT returned to Subic Bay on 04 July to make final OPPE preparations. The Propulsions Examining Board administered the OPPE 11-13 July, after which the Board noted deficiencies in the shipls propulsions plant and recommended a second OPPE to ensure that the plant met the Boardls high standards. STERETT remained in pon until 20 July, and then sailed to Kure, Japan on 21 July Cstopping briefly in Oki- nawa enroutel to begin an American-Japanese Midshipmen training exercise. Twenty-six American and twenty- I 49 ' J ' M'd hi men articipated in the exchange exercise which introduced lhC'lll to IHC on Ships of differ, eight apanese 1 s p p t v ent navies and provided them with an opportunity to practice shiphandltng skills. I On 0l August, STERETT pulled into Yokosuka. Japan where the Midshipmen disembarked and where, on 03 August, STERETT began a training availability which lasted until I2 August. I..Jt.trmg the availability, the crew attended various schools including firefighting and Damage Control and Combat Information Center team train- ers. STERETT departed Yokosuka on I3 August enroute for Subic Bay but was forced to divert eastward to pass b h' d th track of T hoon Yancy. Significant high winds Q50-60 knotsl and heavy seas tl5.-if ftp were encoun- e in e yp tered before turning west toward the San Bernardino Straits. S'l'l1,Rl+.I'l completed the difficult transit on 20 August, arriving at Subic Bay to make repairs and continue preparations for her second OPPB. On 10 September, Captain Thomas E. Blount Jr. relieved Captain Barry M. Plott, becoming ST ERETT's tif. d w iuisucd OPPl' rc aration ' teenth Commanding Officer. With the change of command, the officers an cre 5 f' 1 p lp' S with renewed vigor and greeted the second Propulsions Examining Board with a significantly improved propulsiong plant. The three-day OPPE began on 28 October and ended on 30 October, alter which the Board commended all personnel for a successful examination. The Board was particularly impressed with the ship's demonstration of 3 main space fire drill which involved over one hundred highly trained and motivated personnel. On 13 November, STERETT began operations for a reconnaissance exercise with the United States Marine Corps. STERETT embarked 25 marines from Company B, Third Marine Division for a three-day exercise which included one night insertion and several day and night shipboard launches and recoveries of zodiac small boats. STERETT returned to Subic Bay on 17 November and remained in port until 29 November when she departed for a six-day port visit to Hong Kong. STERETT returned to Subic Bay on 08 December to prepare for a missile exercise in the South China Sea. She departed on 12 December for the exercise which included firing two missiles. STERETT launched the hrst missile, a standard, non-dedicated extended-range missile CSM-l ERD, against a low-altitude, high-speed drone simulating an anti-ship missile. The SM-1 ER launch and intercept were evaluated as successful. STERETT launched the second missile, a standard, dedicated, extended-range missile CSM-2 ERD, against a low-altitude, high-speed drone in a low-angle firing exercise. The SM-2 ER launched successfully, but the intercept was evalu- ated as a miss. STERETT arrived at Subic Bay on 15 December and embarked dependents for a dependents cruise in the South China Sea. Over four hundred dependents enjoyed the one-day event which included a fantail barbecue and the firing of the PHALANX Close In Weapons System and the five-inch, fifty-four-caliber. dual-purpose gun. STERETT returned to Subic Bay on 16 December to begin a two-week period of holiday leave and upkeep. She finished the year inpoit continuing to make preparations for the 1991 change of homeport and overhaul. t l I 1 i l l l l i l i t P i l l l l l r i A It ? . 6 50 " ' JAN JAN JAN JAN J AN JAN JAN JAN JAN JAN JAN JAN FEB FEB FEB FEB MAR MAR MAR MAR MAR MAR MAR MAR APR APR APR APR APR APR APR MAY MAY MAY MAY MAY MAY MAY JUN JUN JUN JUN JUN JUN AUG AUG OCT OCT JAN JAN JAN JAN JAN JAN JAN JAN JAN FEB FEB FEB FEB MAR MAR MAR MAR MAR MAR MAR MAR APR APR APR APR APR MAY MAY MAY MAY MAY JUN JUN JUN JUN JUN AUG DEC 1991 CHRONOLOGY INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY ENROUTE SINGAPORE WITH BATTLEGROUP E INPORT SINGAPORE UNDERWAY ENROUTE PATTAYA BEACH, THAILAND CROSSED THE EQUATOR INPORT PATTAYA BEACH, THAILAND UNDERWAY ENROUTE SUBIC BAY, RP INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY MISSILE EXERCISE 91-2 UNDERWAY ENROUTE BUCKNER BAY, OKINAWA UNDERWAY LINKEX UNDERWAY ENROUTE HONG KONG INPORT HONG KONG UNDERWAY ENROUTE SUBIC BAY, RP INPORT SUBIC BAP, RP UNDERWAY ENROUTE OKINAWA INPORT OKINAWA UNDERWAY ENROUTE POHANG, KOREA INPORT POHANG, KOREA UNDERWAY TEAM SPIRIT - 91 UNDERWAY ENROUTE SASEBO, JAPAN INPORT SASEBO, JAPAN UNDERWAY ENROUTE SUBIC INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS MISSILE EXERCISE 91-2 INPORT SUBIC BAY, RP UNDERWAY LOCAL OPS NGFS EXERCISE MISSILE EXERCISE 91-3 INPORT SUBIC BAY. RP UNDERWAY ENROUTE GUAM VIA SUBUYAN SEA AND SAN BERNARDINO STRAITS INPORT GUAM UNDERWAY ENROUTE PEARL HARBOR, HAWAII CROSSED INTERNATIONAL DATE LINE SWIM CALL INPORT PEARL HARBOR, HAWAII, TIGERS EMBARK UNDERWAY ENROUTE SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA, TIGER CRUISE PASSEX WITH USS LINCOLN CCVN-721 INPORT SAN DIEGO. CALIFORNIA UNDERWAY ENROUTE SEAL BEACH INPORT SEAL BEACH, WEAPONS OFFLOAD UNDERWAY ENROUTE SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA INPORT SAN DIEGO. CALIFORNIA UNDERWAY ENROUTE ROH AT SOUTHWEST MARINE SHIPYARD SAN DIEGO INPORT SOUTHWEST MARINE SHIPYARD DRYDOCKING DRYDOCK. SOUTHWEST MARINE SHIPYARD, SAN DIEGO. CALIFORNIA A 51 Q. i i i i 1 I I. l I l I l l s i i i l I 2 COMMAND HISTORY l99l STERETT began the new year in its homeport of Subic Bay. Republic ofthe Philippines after a three-wegkpm' od of holiday leave and upkeep. She departed Subic Bay on U3 .January with Battlegroup ln, conducting Valuable training enroute Singapore. STERETT detached from the battlegroup U7 .lanuary and anchored off of Singapofefm a four day port visit. From Singapore, she sailed to Pattaya Beach. Thailand on IU January, crossing the mum enroute on I2 January at 160 degrees West longitude. She arrived at Pattaya Beach on I4 January and remained inport for liberty until I8 January. While inport at Pattaya. U.S. armed forces launched air strikes again Iraqi fmm in the Persian Gulf, marking the beginning of Operation Desert Storm. STERETT set sail from Pattaya Beach on I8 January for Subic Bay. She returned to Subic Bay on 22 January and remained in port for four days, departing of 25 January for Missile lixercise 9l- I. Proceeding to Poro Paint Missile Range in the Republic of the Philippines, STERETT fired an SM-2 semi-active missile. After the missile shot, STERETT continued on to Buckner Bay, Okinawa for LINKEX 9l, an exercise which involved STERETT and Marine Air Control and Coordination Station Four in testing the capability to establish and maintain a clear data link. STERETT concluded the link exercise on 30 January and proceeded directlytti Hong Kong, where she arrived inport on 01 February for five days of liberty. STERETT departed Hong Kong on O6 February enroute to Subic Bay. arriving on 08 February. She remained inport for ten days preparing for Team Spirit 9 I. On 27 February. she departed Subic Bay for Korea and Team Spirit 91, an annual U.S. - Republic of Korea exercise. STERETT arrived at Okinawa on 02 March for a planning conference of U.S. Forces, and proceeded on 03 March to Pohang, Korea for the joint planning conference. She arrived at Pohang on 06 March and departed onlll March to begin the exercise off the coast of Pohang. Participants included eight U.S. Navy surface ships, one U.S. Navy submarine, U.S. Navy, U.S. Marine Corps, and U.S. Air Force aircraft. eleven R.O.K. surface ships, and R.O.K. and U.S. Marines. Due to Operation Desert Storm, Team Spirit 9l included a smaller U.S. contingent, but the exercise remained a vigorous test for U.S. and Korean forces in all warfare areas. STERETT played an impor- tant role as the exercise's major surface combatant, acting as the data link coordinator and as the AAWC, ASUWC AND EWC. STERETT and other surface combatants, together with assigned air assets and U.S. Marines. operated as "orange" forces which were tasked with attacking the "blue" forces on the beach. Additionally she conducted live fire gunnery exercises against towed surface and air targets on I5 and I6 March. At the conclusion of the exercise on 17 March STERETT received praise from the Amphibious Task Force Commander and other participants for her proficiency and professionalism. STERETT sailed for Sasebo, Japan on I7 March and arrived on I9 March. She spent four days inport bef0It departing for Subic Bay on 22 March. She joined USNS KAWISHIWI CTAO l46l on 23 Mgirqh for mutual training Slpgucti ggbjxc. Slhg arrived at Subic Bay on 26 March and spent .fourteen days inport prior to conducting MISSILEII pri uring which she conducted an SM-I semi-active missile shot against a subsontc drone. STERETT returned to Subic Bay on I0 April for seven days before again putting to sea on I6 April. She Sailell g01'1g,21bgJ2'El?E2'? to conduct a Naval Ounfire Support exercise, and then continued on to Poro Point for MISSILEX some drone s third missile exercise of the year again featured an SM-I semi-active missile shot against 21 Sllil 52 . 'si ' fs STERETT returned to Subic Bay on I8 April and remained inport until I0 May continuing final preparations for change of homeport to San Diego, California. After a farewell ceremony at Alava pier, which was attended by VADM Arthur. Commander, SEVENTH FLEET, RADM Tobin, Commander, TASK FORCE SEVEN THREE, Mayor Gordon of Olongapo, news media, family and friends, STERETT departed Subic Bay for the last time on 10 May, sailing for Guam. STERETT stopped in Guam on I4 May for refueling and a brief liberty call, marking the first time she visited U.S. territory since I987. She departed Guam on 15 May and set sail for Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, pausing briefly on 23 May for a swim call in over seven thousand feet of water. She arrived at Pearl Harbor on 24 May and spent five days inport. On 28 May she embarked ten midshipmen and forty-two "tigers', and set sail for San Diego, conducting a passing exercise with USS LINCOLN CCVN-721 and USS LONG BEACH CCGN-99 on OI June which included an impressive air power demonstration from CVW-ll. On 03 June rendezvous with USNS NAVASOTA QTAO-1063 to conduct underway replenishment. After ten years away from the continental U.S. and trailing a four hundred foot homecoming pennant, STERETT arrived at San Diego on 04 June. On 05 June, she departed San Diego for Weapons Station, Seal Beach, Califomia where she spent two days offloading ordnance. She returned to San Diego on 08 June and remained inport until she conducted a dead-stick transit to Southwest Marine Shipyard on I2 August to begin a thirteen month new threat upgrade overhaul. STERETT made an immediate impact in San Diego and on the waterfront. She competed in the Surface Line Week events of 26-31 August, finishing in a tie for first place in the athletic competition and second place in the professional competition tboth in the large ship categoryl. Additionally, she had a Command Inspection from Com- mander, CRUISER DESTROYER GROUP FIVE from 04 November to O6 November, during which she was evalu- ated as outstanding for her skill and competence in virtually every area of administration. STERETT also devel- oped significant ties with the community by participating in the Partnership in Education Program with Mead Ele- mentary School and by participating in several community relations projects. The early phases of the overhaul touched every part of the ship, but concentrated primarily on the New Threat Upgrade of her Combat Systems suite. The SPS-48C and SPS-40 radars, Mark I0 mod 7 missile launcher. and CIC suite were removed in preparation for replacement by advanced systems. Engineering and habitability spaces received special attention, including a complex upgrade and overhaul of installed systems including the engine rooms and fireroom. STERETT entered drydock on I3 September to work on the hull, SOS-26 sonar system. propellers. shafts. rud- ders, and major sea valves. She ended the year in drydock, continuing the overhaul after which she will emerge as the most capable NTU cruiser in the fleet. f f f 4 W M WN ,MN N vwwm xx ww Nxmww Mm 'Lxx3.wxQw,lm MAA .xmlfmsm A .vmusi.xx.Q.. my A, gym .wwghw Xa Axim. 499' f I ' if 1 1 5 ' if , 5 fi' rg, eu ' 5 W Q Y .' Ai ' hz +-3' W 43-x is -QP. ,V '. - P wQ,i.,?i. 55, 45-2-M 5 X.. Q, v-v, 1 ...X 1 ' wx + , . . , x -v,: W v , K , ,.,, ' ' r 4 mm . . . xr y 1 QA -f 4 Y ,f,f ,M 1 X4 , N L S"'1 A 1 1 ,. yv rf' , ,. fr ,1v,', A 4 ,vw 4' 1-A 1n1.1 1 , , . f 1'1.ff"" f f. f"Qf1f, ' f',ff,," 1' 'fy . 4 Www, -,W 'z f M, 1 1 '.,,, , ,,,,, fu 'fr . , 4, f,vf,,, ffm fs f 1' ,v ,f 4' qv V, Lfmlfj 1 ' 5 ,':"f 'J 2 4 1,f,'f H 'fff1, f"Tl,t., 5 ,rw4,f:f. 1.4, f'f,ffr,v,, 1 'I , - mf' 1 45' C f 1 , ,rw wx 1 1 1 . !!,-xp ' f 1 mffzf, ff.. fr: f , , fi 'VH 5" r -11, V' 1 1 , ,vi I , W 1 Hx ,u fx 4 K P . r , 1 1 1 ,. '- 1295 1 L I PQ? R if .-,O , . . 1 . H N1 ex ,W 1 + .af A HK' HQ U . yum. v -nu ..' I . ,v . .- ., ,v iffy. 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PUTTLER AT A CHINESE MONASTERY GMMSN BRAEBACK 1 ,4 ,wg sy an f., 4 2 I ff Y! IQ, - SN .XI I-'XIX XNII NN III I MXN t C'AI"II I3I,UIf'N'I' AND LVIJR LANGIVIAN IDIIIRINCJ TIifxfvI H , BTC PRIIVIIJIK XXII INx BELTZ X SPIRIT HTF I..-NNE In ml II IISNN III Nc Ix. XNIHJSSNI4IxI1II4XCI ' wp X - 3 X1 ,x.xxN1'II4NUNNN XII II II C.-XVI BLUL'N'I' AND LCDR LI-XNGMAN NIANIiL'YIiR'IXIIIESIIIPDURINCi'l'liAIx1SPIRIT ' I I I 5 ,, , , ' . I n L, Q ' I ,, u I OSSN BLACK x If M I' X5 I .':I V U . 0 I I IJ 7 .l In A TIIG PIISIIIiS S'I'IiRIiT'I1 AWAY FRUIVI ALAVA PIER ENCS CANONIGU I.'I'.lfI IIUIISICIN ANI! IfI'.ICi ISIQIQIY ITHE ONES USSN IJANII-lI.S. SMSN mmm. IIMMI IIRAI1IIAf'K, us+fn+xx'u wa, USSN I',IJIfiIiR IN .IAC'KIi'I'SI ' f Hr- I 4, .I I fef 'X 'vpn 'Q rn.Q yi'-I' I' -I wg ,I annum: O83 GRIMSTAD MSSN JOHNSON ,f rw , 'L A ' Cixi 'iv N9 FCCS MODISETTE DAY DREAMS ABOUT THE ANALOG DAYS S 1 x , 3 3 .. Q eh A x . n 5 -. x 1 L ' . .I L 41.s2AXjm2f5A4 .-....lw.41 MII" BMSN BANUELOS IN BANGKOK 1 1 1 ,, .pi l iagai , A, X twig F V . at 3. ' Ltgtqgf 'V . DAVID E. GIANCOLA NAVY COUNSELOR CHIEF CAREER INFORMATION PROGRAM MANAGER COMMAND CAREER COUNSELOR The United States Navy is responsible for maintaining control of the sea and is a ready force on watch at home and overseas, capable of strong action to preserve the peace or of instant offensive action to win in war. With the all-volunteer force concept, the Navy's ability to attract and retain the number of quality personnel needed to meet manpower requirements is dependent upon the level of career satisfaction offered by service in the Navy, The creation and maintenance of a positive environment are, therefore, essen- tial to the success of a Navy retention program. Good retention doesn't just happen, it's created. Tradition, valor, and victory are the Navy's heritage from the past. To these may be added dedication, discipline, and vigilance as the watchwords of the present and the future. Never have our opportunities and our responsibilities been greater. BM2 J. THOMAS JANUARY I992 EMCM OK JONES JUNE 1991 QM: E. LAWSON JANUARY 1992 CRUISIOHSOOK STAFF LTIG M. LANESE PROJECT SUPERVISOR GMM2 R. HEMMINGWAY PHOTOGRAPHY AND LAYOUTS DS3 C. WILSON LAYOUTS, COPY. AND EDITING CONTRIHIITING PHOTOGRAPHERS: C'AP'I'. T. Ii. BI,OI.INT. JR. MRS. ROBIN ISLOUNT III' .l. SCIIKAS I,T.lG A. IIOIISTON MAC' ISWJ P, KROIIVIIIFK OS,X'I'.CiRAVI'1S SN P. Ii,'XNlIIiI.OS SN II, HIIRIJIVK IAI. THANKS III Nl 'I' ID IIIANC 'UI .A VOR IIIS 'I'IfCI'INICAL I'.XI'I1R4I'ISI'. ANI? t'OVIiR IJPSIGN vAL.'o-Tn K llIlNl'IIU1lk 'mllvx UHIHI ruluuuna I N I I 141 m COHPAIY I UAR4fnNlM1'M-.mr I X1 X I ll IN MEMORY GF SK2 FRANCO NAVALTA GONZALES Petty Officer Second Class Franco Navalta Gonzales enlisted in the United States Navy on 21 September 1981. He attended Recruit Training in San Diego, C alifornia, and Store Keeper "A" School in Meridian, Mississippi. He served aboard USS HULL QDD-9451, USS ANCHORAGE LLSD-361, and at Naval Supply Depot Yokosuka, Yokosuka. Japan. After serving on shore duty he transferred to USS MIDWAY ICV-419. He served a second tour at Naval Supply Depot Yokosuka. Japan before transferring to USS STERETT CCG-319. His decorations include: Good Conduct Medal Ctwo awardsl, National Defense Medal, Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, Humanitarian Service Medal. and the Sea Service Deployment Medal Csix awardsl. Petty Officer Second Class Gonzales is survived by his wife, Estrellita Mateo Senongco. two sons, Francis Rosan Senongco, Francis Senongco, two daughters, Frances Roselle Senongco. Frances Rose Ann Senongco, and his parents Elino Mangohi g and Rosalina Famularcano Navalta Gonzales. 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Suggestions in the Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 45

1991, pg 45

Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 93

1991, pg 93

Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 109

1991, pg 109

Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 103

1991, pg 103

Sterett (CG 31) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 110

1991, pg 110

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