Kiska (AE 35) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 107

 

Kiska (AE 35) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 107 of the 1987 volume:

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' - .--df s 0' 0. .f -1 .Mu , . ...-Q ,. - QL - , LUESTPHC 1986-87 uss HISHH me 355 PROGRHM THE CFIST Commanding Officer Executive Officer The Wardroom Department Heads Ship s Officers Ship s CPO s Ship s Company Deck Department Operations Department Nav!Admin 81 Medical Engineering Department Supply Department f-ICT I LIBERTY CHLL Hong Kong Philippines Korea Guam USA Hawaii HCT II LIFE HT SEFI Crossing The Line A Sailor s Work Underway Fleplenishment Religious Programs EOD Unit Air Det Our Friends Overseas Tiger Cruise 87 HCT III HOMECOMING CURTT-IIN CHLL ' ' ....... ............. . ........ . 4 ' ' ...... ........... ....... . 6 ' ' ' .................. ...... . ......... . .. 10 ' ' ' ......... ......... ...... . . . ....... 13 ' ' ......................... . .......... 16 ' ................................... 26 ' ' ...................................... 32 A ' .................................. 36 44 Japan ............. ... .... . .. .... .... . 50 " ' ............ . .. .... .... . .... . . 58 , ......... .. ....... ...... . ... 61 " ................................... ...... ..... 6 2 ' ' ............ .... . ..... ...... 6 4 ' ' ...................... . .... . ..... .66 ' .......... ..... . 72 ' ' ............. .... 74 ' ....................... . .... ...... . .. ..... .. 76 ' ................................ .... .... .......... 7 8 ' ...... ... .... 82 ' ' ' .............. ... .... .... ..... . . .. 84 2 "Sailors belong on ships, and ships belong at sea," is a traditional Navy adage. Observed by seafaring men for centuries, its implications have never been more fully meaningful than in today's turbulent world, where the presence of our Navy plays a key role in maintaining the freedoms enjoyed by each individual in our country. From 4 November 1986 to 20 March 1987, USS KISKA did her part to keep those freedoms intact, as we deployed on our Western Pacific deployment. For nearly five months, KISKA steamed through waters surrounding the Orient and Southeast Asia, conducting operations with various U.S. Navy ships, and keeping the Ameri- can presence known to both our friends and foes. I I 'uawwniq ww N K i, W, S5215 ii'-'lL+5z-E45 nf4il5S4550?1t5WfE' iiiffl, 'TBM' wg- 513 '5"'z5tf3'i2?3QfffQ6EI33. : Ylilfri -QW 5 1: 1: ,.... .. ,,- W- . . .,.,..-...-..,....-v--.... ......-......1,.------..-......... S af-:.:.5In',2' f J., .4-9' 4,1 . 1,4 'I V ... f 9 h t lr' "nn A i sf- as -' av' x 4 - . ' H4 '7' - 7' - ' za ' 1' -4: 'Fi' ' 4 X ,, .- --' ,. v-' up-,Q - . , '35, QW 4,4 A to P id,-,7 '-s1u....',- V 'sr 5' El' "' 'ILL . a.. - -'l 'Vai The following pages are a reflection of what KIS- excitement of liberty call in Hong Kong. ln no other KA'S Western Pacific cruise was like for the individual line of work or duty can a person be part of such a sailor -- from the 16-hour workdays underway to the unique and rewarding experience . . . ......-,. Q..- ...--....... -, v ..., ,- E vgil' 1 i I 1. ffil.--' COMMRNDER JOHN J. BEPHO, Ill Commending Officer CDR John J. Bepko, lil was born and raised in Milford, Connecticut. After graduating from the Uni- versity of Connecticut, he enlisted in the Navy in June 1968. While attending Radarman "A" School, CDR Bepko was selected for Officer Candidate School, and was commissioned an Ensign in September, 1969. Following commissioning, CDR Bepko served as Gunnery Officer, then Combat information Center Offi- cer aboard USS ORLECK QDD 8861, homeported in Yokosuka, Japan. Following Destroyer School he served as Operations Officer on USS BAUSELL QDD 845i, also homeported in Yokosuka. While on BAU- SELL, he participated in the evacuation of the Repub- lic of Vietnam and SS Mayaquez recovery operations. He was next assigned as counterintelligence!Human intelligence Officer of U.S.!Taiwan Defense Command, at Taipei, Republic of China, from 1975 to 1978. From 1978 to 1979, CDR Bepko ws Executive Officer of y USS PRESERVER QARS 81, out of Little Creek, VIFQE' ia. In December 1979, CDR BepkO fepoffed F0 med al val Postgraduate School, Monterey, California. an graduated with a Master of Science Degree ln Jungof 1981. ln October 1981, CDR Bepko took commafll u USS EXCEL QMSO 439i, homeported at Treasure S land, California. A , USS Prior to selection as Commanding Off'C?V' U55 KISKA, CDR Bepko served as Executive Officer, PYRO QAE 243, from July 1983 to March 1985. F54 was promoted to his present rank in October. 1J im CDR B9pko's personal awards include the Fon Service Commendation Medal, Navy Comrt19fld3d'a' Medal, and the Ministry of National Defense.M9 Cam Republic of China. In addition, he wears various paign medals and unit awards. FROM THE Cf-WPTHIN Everything that a ship does, every drill, every ex- ercise, every refueling, every inspection . . . is for one reason and one reason only . . . to prepare us to serve our country with honor in combat. This past year we have worked long and hard to prepare for this deployment, for it is on deployments like this one to the far off corners of the earth that ships are most likely to encounter that terrible fact of life - that there are those who would enslave innocent people - and it is our responsibility to keep those people free. Not all men and women are cut out for this diffi- cult responsibility, but l thank God that the men l led in KISKA are ready to serve with honor in war as well as peace. My pride of you men in KISKA has no bounds. We steamed thousands of miles, handled thousands of tons of ordnance and kept all ship's systems oper- ational. All this was done without a single major mis- hap. You performed superbly. While inport, we saw K R many other cultures and races and enjoyed the sights and sounds of Japan, Hong Kong, Korea and the Phi- lippines. We saw that the barriers of language and customs are easily bridged by courtesy and respect, and the international symbol of friendliness, a smile. We saw that people in other countries make do very well without most of the luxuries that we in the United States enjoy, luxuries such as air conditioning, a car and space to park it, refrigerators, paved roads. You men who were seeing these things for the first time came back, l'm sure, with a new view on what it takes to be happy. The highest compliment a Commanding Officer can pay his men is to say that he is ready and willing to lead them in combat. l have, do now and will con- tinue to emphatically say that about you. On this de- ployment you served your country, your Navy and me superbly and with great honor. 'I .' . 'lug f .r K. -.... .1 , ' . 4'- ' - 1 , ' 47' 5'-.23 All 3 H R .. "1 , 7- 5-it I, LT COMMFINDER LCDUIS P. DEHSHFGO EXECUTIVE OFFICER Lieutenant Commander Louis P Deasaro was born and raised in Sta. ten Island, New York. Following Com, missioning from the U.S. Naval Acad- emy in June, 1974, he served as First Division Officer, and later as Naviga- tor, in USS OUELLET QFF 10771, homeported in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, ln November, 1977, he was assigned instructor duty at the Naval Academy in the Division of Professional Devel. opment, where he remained until re- porting to Department Head School, While serving at the Naval Academy, LCDR Deasaro earned a Master of Science Degree in Personnel Manage- ment from George Washington Univer- sity. Following Department Head School, LCDH Deasaro reported to the pre-commissioning crew of USS CLIFTON SPRAGUE QFFG 16I, home- ported in Mayport, Florida. He served in CLIFTON SPRAGUE as Ship Con- trol Department Head until July, 1982, when he reported to USS BUTTE QAE 271, homported in Earle, New Jersey, as First Lieutenant. While in BUTTE, LCDR Deasaro was involved in operations off Beirut, Lebanon. ln June, 1984, he reported to the staff at the Surface Warfare Of- ficer School Command, Newport, Rhode Island, where he served as a Combat Systems and MLSF instruc- tor. ln June, 1986, he reported as Ex- ecutive Officer, USS KISKA. LCDR Deasaro was promoted to his present rank in July, 1983. His awards include the Navy Commenda- tion and Navy Achievement Medals, in addition to various campaign medals and unit awards. THE LUHHDROOM 43 .eg . ,VS 's"M' 33 NI 1-Li ! 'bi X l 'r ww 'X Q I Ex ... DEPHRTMENT HEHDS LCDF2 Golden LCDFT Blackburn LT 'Morgan First Lieutenant Air Boss Operations Officer S LT Renken LT Scnworer LT Malgapo Engineer Officer Supply Officer foldl Supply Officer fnewl LT narkovicri Navigator ' Q M 9 l W 9' 'rf ur - , , V I -,uh -19 :.':1,.f,.-,Til f Y .9 ,C . Ig:-:3' I :S ' 1 ji .fl fillsfnfr ' I' '4 ,ll 'fl' NN 'P ' 3' , '1 1 lm-fr . ' J3.fn.m.i,s 71, gif it nf :afar ' 1, 1 I 'I 'rf jlfgll 'li 'I' 'I H," 47':1?f55' ' 7' ' ' , qs 1: I' If I if, fllzzj 'I J H I W I 1 'J if I, X, 'N ,Aw rx- 1 P 4" Q . I 5 ly ' Z-" :SL 6 .J The ship's department heads were probably the best-known officers on the deployment. You could have asked any storekeeper who the Ops Boss was, and not only would he be able to give you a name, and a stateroom location, but he could also probably tell you where Mr. Morgan could be found at various times during the day. A department head's job involved interaction with a myriad of different people in every department. -,.l.i.-1- - --A-iv Y -'Nr F!! H' 1. - .IIE-R -'lux A 63 1' 71' 4 gf li zff 11' ' Q - """' .aan 4 '-'xi""7 1 I I fi N gf. xi :Il A 'ff ENS Kissel ENS Konlheim Disbursing Officer Qnewi CICO ENS Lerma ENS Lindsey "R" Division COMMO 'i .. .,,, , T i so i CWO2 Heideman ENS Hicks Helo Maintenance "B" Division -milf? 1 n X Var. PN-I' ENS Sarantakis LT Snure ENS Marshall LT Mayer D n Helo Pilot HM T Division Helo Pilot Second rvislo ova.. 3-11-rv - s I Y .xy X Af' ' .f X X , A LT Wyrick Disbursing Officer loldl X XG' LT Vinson Ship's Chaplain LT WATKINS Helo Pilot SHIP'S CHIEF PETTH' CDFFICERS l""l- ' SKC Albers MSC Arnorose BTC Baniqued EMC Bautista BMC Bolger S-1 Division S-3 Division B Division E Division BASE Division bi D i MMC Brooks BTC Bundy FCC Drebert MMC Everett ETC Gasteiger R Division B Division Fox Division M Division OE Division Q 1- i i i i C 4 GMCS Guzman BMCS Higgins BMC Halvorson MSC Lagda ETCS Leavitt Fox Division Deck Daddy 2nd Division S-3 Division 3-M Coordinator 1 fs y . A .4 ,A 5, -P. ..- f i AL " 'Q ,al Q: i ff' MMC Loomis HTC Moller M Division Fl Division '- -- r I HB4 -HELD 1' 5 W T' Q ' In , f . ' 'wg ' if E .A JK. Y- ii i nn- HMC Sandova! MACS Skelton Medical Department Chief Master-at4Arms v .1 .-Vx J BMCM Tate OMC Watt AMSC Wide! Command Master Chief Navigation Air Det, 14 ....--v-1-v-Y-- N' ..- ....-..-. .,......--.,.-,---Q S 'x i'2 .Lf it H ni 1- b L L . X , Y K X ""'T" !TD as 'i v iAxu" XUNTIJ v.YLllY N Axrlr I 'X X X. Q sr, ,, ,,.,,. SHlP'S C - ' ,NL-In if - W ,Ng . ,.. -Q' A H "'f - ,,..-:- I ' CGMPHNV .. - W- I v mf! :- Q d'f f,f g ' v 7 ,. . V 4 M ,.,,V5 :'3 , TfQ'lfi"f "N . ' lffkftfi- ' , iff"-11 ,Q ' V + 1 F N 1 - x I R x. 1 , . ,QE 1 , l QW 4' -K+' V - -My-. --rv if ' ? I i, A 1 f ,,.2-'- , t ' E DECH DEPHRTMENT 5 3 A f m SFI Adams. A, KI ty-Q mf .L ns .nerr V Jaw Qrriim 2056? SQCOV r,-,Q-V9 TFT! VOVHD SA Abraham BM2 ADUQ3 -.I 4 N f S9373 rheQ' the D the VE thank D695 E forQf ewra maw hand Antonelhs EM1 Apostol SA Asp FN Ausma SA Adams, M. SA Anspach FN SW A N S! v l r Se r L Sal! BM2 Bridges SA Brown BMS Beauchamrw GMG3 Beeman SN Bird GMG3 Bailey GMGSN T Y C r B k tt UV G SA Butler SN Cage SA Cherette FCS Christ MM3 Chong r SSSSSS 1 - SN Chung emsmwww tria JWI1 Q-.. -...- -- A - .......-.,. ,.,.1--.1--...Q-1-qq-.-v,.,....-. KlSKA'S main deck. Ol level and sides. home of the famous Kiska "Deck Dogs", looked sharp and well preserved when the ship pulled into Hawaii. And Japan. And l-long Kong. the Philippines. Korea and Guam. lf appearances were any indication at all. the 2056 gallons of paint Deck Departments First and Second Division Boatswains Mates went through were put to good use. Throughout WESTPAC, KISKA received many fa- vorable comments concerning the appearance and seavvorthiness of her exterior and small boats. and the general knowledge of marlin spike seamanship on the part of her deck personnel. ln fact. KISKA earned the reputation as the cleanest ship in the Pacific Fleet thanks in large part to the efforts of KISKA'S Deck Department. Deck is by far KlSKA,s largest department. and for good reason - it was responsible for almost ev- ery aspect of underway replenishment. the ship's pri- mary mission. Beside the Boatswains Mates, who handled the on-station activity during the actual evolu- l SR Cline SN Coakley GMG2 Cochrane hong BM1 Daoust BM2 Dare MM1 Dayrit laypoci sa Fam FN Felipe I, tion lin addition to their normal arduous watch and work schedulesi the department also employed a diviw sion of deck 'snipesj' in Rase Division. These specially-trained Electricians Mates. Ma- chinists Mates. and a scattering of Boatswains Mates. handled all corrective and preventative mainte- nance on the unrep gear: equipment such as fork trucks, unrep and donkey wenches. ram tensioners. transfer heads. boat davits. capstalns, ordnance elevators. the anchor windlass . . . the list continues. Unreps often lasted eight hours and more on WESTPAC, but for the Fox Division Gunners Mates and Fire Controlmen. the job was just beginning when the last lift came over, These were the men KlSKA's crew counted on to inventory and safely store the ordnance taken on during unrep. Using fork trucks and elevators. the GMS and FCs transferred the am- munition from the main deck to the various cargo holds. where they often worked long into the night se- curing it for sea. SA Cotton BM3 Crews SA Croll SR Dukes BM2 Dunlap SA Ellington F N 'I fr. 1 il- 'uf' P GMC-SN Fellers SA Garcia BM3 Gedeon ! A sg Glaspie MM3 Gozarm BM2 Gravely I x SR H derson SN HensleY FN Gutierrez GMG1 Han SN HaVW00d ef' GMGSN Gulledge f 1 1 MM1 Hess BM1 Hogan SN Hon FC2 Howard BM3 Johnson BM3 Kalinowskv 1 N I N , W MM2 Kaspert SA Keranen SR Kieser SN Kluever SN Krisologo SA LeSanE P F1 SH mow .eS3"e 1 l Q 18 l SN Nuttbrock SN O - SA Myers SR Nelon wens SN Moore. E GMGSN Mulhull i i i A i BM1 Pack BM2 Page! SA Panicheili BM1 Paul EM2 Pearrow SA Pltchfofd SA Posien MM3 Reyes SR Reynolds BMS Richards SA Richardson, D. SA Richardson. W. i BM2 Robinson BM3 Robinson SN Rodarte SA Rodriguez SA Russel SR Sawyers SR Schneider SR Schroeder GMG2 Shaw SN Shoop QQ . - .Y Y . ,, ,,,,,,,,, Mr-,M M ww M- Q, ng- ? il gl ln addition, the Gunners Mates were responsible for all small arms. During PAC, the Gunners Mates qualified 117 ships security force personnel in the handling of pistols, shotguns and rifles, and in the process expended 6300 .45 cal. rounds, 5400 M-14 rounds, 870 12-gauge rounds, 1000 M-60 machine gun rounds, and 1375. 50 cal. machine gun rounds. The GMGS also shot 30 rounds from the big guns - the 3-inch 50s. Their deadly accuracy was duly documented by the spotters at the firing range in the Philippines. The Maintenance and operation of the ships "Sea Whiz" guns fell under the cognizance of the Fire Controlmen, who successfully fired 1500 20mm Pha- lanx rounds. The FCs were noted among the entire crew for keeping their gear "up" at all times during the deployment. All in all, KISKA's Deck Department did a tremen- dous amount of work, making a major contribution to the success of the ship's WESTPAC mission. A S-N X ..., X 25 ll lk that new 'boom box' you bought at the Sasebo Exchange? Whatl? You want to "So you say you rea y i e listen to it by THURSDAYU7? Sounds pretty tough, what with all the safety checks and paperwork. Well, let me see what l can do . . Many a KISKA sailor heard these infamous words, spoken by one of the ships Electronics Technicians- t b Th And, many a KISKA sailor WAS listening to his stereo, or using his new VCR or Compu er, y ursday, A lot of people on PAC were inclined to label Operations Department personnel as t'Skates", but let's look at the record. ln addition to safety checks, the ETs managed to keep their electronic equipment up long enough to rotate the radars 2,021,664 times, and to al- low the radiomen to route over 2500 messages to the various divisions on the ship. V Or how about the Operations Specialists and Elec- tronic Warfare Technicians, who kept the radar scopes in Combat operational and manned 24 hours a day when KISKA was at sea. And let's not forget the signal- men, who stood watch at the windiest and coldest part of the ship, day and night, for almost five months. TI I " "" 5 1'- 1.56 A .........,.. H 4 1 If new -1-vw..- ,--o,1..,.,,..1 -..-. .-....N,., t S ff 'J u. .1- Y- . ...f X, ruin. ff RM3 Ancnondo OSSN BaQU9V3 SM2 Boyd RM1 BOYU SM2 Burgos O32 Chlcha C l rawford SM1 Creamer EW3 C wr W K J rockett RMSN Evans HMSN Gagne EW3 Colhnge SN C l ,Y OS1 Henry EW2 Holewinski 2 Q 1 A ETSN Jensen Q Q-4 l C n OSSN Kade RMSN McClain SMSR McKeI!lps 'X , i 'Zf .puff 4'4- SMSA Miller RM3 Mooar ET1 Munoz FIMSN Perry OSSN Powell SMSN Ripple Oi ., EW2 Seltenrlght OSSA Sherman EW2 Splndler OSSN Smythe ET3 Trosper SN Tuyls ET2 Wheeler OSSN Wllbur RMSN Wlld Operatrons personnel were KISKA S eyes and ears on WESTPAC 87 Thanks to their efforts the navlgators were able to steer the shlp safely and we were able to monltor all radar and radloftelephone transmlsslons from every other unlt present afloat 'H any grven area All thus was vltal to the shrp s secu rnty and mlsslon "Va-.u,.,f 'Nw Q9 SJ Ui L' 'f 1 '1.. .V F ' l , l W , , if l K , ,, -al Q l i 4 e ,.-.f A 4 X ha ' V Z I L 'lf' H 1 LJ' 3 I .1 '. 4--4 'T o .C c L 9 'N c Q. ,....-- 3 N5 ggI'6'o'E"vouS A 1 2:21 QQ 69,6-' o O 1 NHV-HDMIN ...v '1""' .X - X. v iviepicnt N, ffj 'ij 5 Q f C' J I l W. la' R all ' I if t ,,.,..... .. .. ,.. .- ......---... ......- -....--.. ,. ..- If one could have managed to find his way through the jungle of correspondence letters, service records, me- morandums and commissioned officers in the ship's of- fice during WESTPAC '87, he would have found a team of highly dedicated Yeomen and Personnelmen struggling to chop their way through a myriad of work assignments - assignments necessary for the smooth administrative functioning of the USS KISKA. Although some may have questioned the lack of un- derway watches in Admin, those who kept their eyes open watched the jungle of paperwork grow as quickly as it was being cut down. They also saw the ship's office personnel working literally from reveille to taps, to main- tain the KISKA tradition of quality work throughout the de- ployment. ln other Admin areas, the independent duty Career Counselor and Journalist assisted the XO and PAO in matters concerning retention and Public Affairs fincluding SITE TVJ, respectively. Admin also boasted a regulation U.S. Post Office, where the needs of the crew, involving everything from stamps to money orders, were handled meticulously by the ship's Postal Clerks. 33 HN Bell HM2 Brown OMSN Camarnllo PN3 Candalla PN1 COHIGV SN Dunn HN Escajeda SN Forbes PC1 Gonzales SN Green SN Hisert PN3 Ho r r r 2 S r r YNSN Lynch OMSN McConneI SN McMuIIan JO3 McNamee YN1 Meyer SN Mossor i O 1 . p ..-.,,,ir ..... -.V- ..,...1..,..- ..-..-- .-is .,,,,,,., -ia-V... ,--.-. . .,..........,...--.-y--.,.-.....-..v , . - Blvll Pearson SN Pineda NCl Rogers OM3 Hose KlSKA'S medical personnel, assigned to "H" Division, were on call for emergencies every hour of every day during PAC. That, in addition to their regular duties tincluding regular sick call, schedul- ing of off-ship medical appointments. and a variety of lab and ad- min workj, often made for long days for the Hospital Corpsmen. Although the HlVls were absolutely necessary for the health of the crew, they werent always the most popular guys onboard - the Corpsmen were responsible for the administration of some- where in the neighborhood of almost 900 innoculations to ship's crewmembers. Although some of the shots were painless, most of them were quite the opposite. Nevertheless, they were part of the medical package which prevented any major sicknesses or injuries during the entire deployment. The third departmental segment, the Navigation Division, was responsible for determining the various courses the ship steered throughout the different oceans, and for plotting the ship's location on the charts. Directly responsible to the Navigator for the safe navigation of the ship, the Quartermasters put in extremely long hours on watch on the bridge, never failing to get KISKA where she was going, day and night. Senior enlisted departmental personnel included the 3-M Coor- dinator and the Chief Master-at-Arms. These E-8 personnel, in ad- dition to their professional duties, were responsible for the military performance of all departmental personnel junior to them. A big job considering that, along with Engineering, Nav!Admin and Medical covered a wider range of job classifications than any other depart- ment. l D . 35 OM2 Wilson SN Smith OMSN Sherburne QM2 Turner PCSN ViQl' ENGINEERINQDE .V r 2 1 1" K 'N F: X. Li X X X s X I Quik Q . X wif' 0? I E -s-.Q f-I perbhnrivieivr Overworked and undercredited - these two adjectives describe KISKA S Engineering personnel. While the rest of the ship enjoyed four-section duty in Hong standing port-and-starboard watches keeping the ship steaming to provide the power necessary at anchor. Without a word of complaint twell not very manyl the Machinist s Mates and the Boiler Technicians continued steam- ing keeping the propulsion equipment fully operational at all times. The fruits of Kong and Japan, KISKA "snipes" were A lx-gk f their labor were reflected in the 1,589,856 gallons of fuel the ship's boilers used to move KISKA almost 27,000 miles, and the 2,169,640 gallons of fresh water produced by the ship's condensers during the de- ployment. The steaming, incidentally, nev- er came to a stop, especially when the en- gineers got some liberty time. ln the meantime, the Electrician's Mates were kept busy, maintaining the ship's electrical equipment, and respon- ding to trouble calls at literally any time of the day or night. Every single sailor was dependent every day on the EMS' work. X :X- , is rn Bennne BT2 Blanchard FA BOQQS FN Brooms MR2 Bunon I5 MM3 camera rn came FH cassroy HTFN Carlyle HT3 Chale Hrs Chick ' 1 ,- A - ., - .. HTFN Collins MM2 Congdon EN3 Cordova BT3 CVOWE' MM2 Detweiler EM3 Famisan FN Ferguson HTFR Palo BT1 Frasure MM3 Fuhrrnan MM2 Goarcke HT3 Green or r r BTFN Greer BT1 Guzman BT2 Haffly EM3 Hampton HTFR Harsch EN3 Herndon 38 H1 SU P rnd0H n'q - 'J 3 31 , v v , L FN Johnson IC3 Ke-HGV FN Kewwdy BT1 Km EM3 Kunagen HT2 Lamena ,. '- ca K w EM3 Lanto FR Lapuz IC1 Lassmam BT3 Leker EM1 Le Roy MMFR Lnlley g , l K L FA Lovette FR Linton FR Lucero BT2 Mays MM3 McEndree MM2 McLaughlin HT3 Minniss BT3 Mohr 39 1 L EM2 Montoya ICFA Moms EM2 Nncnolson MM2 Panganuban HT3 Partch FN Pena MMFR Pittman ICQ Raines IC3 Sanders 40 oa ! ol EN3 Ramijanc IC2 Raynor FA Robinson lC3 Rudnick if XA 1 K MM2 Purvis EN1 Saldate EN3 Sango FN Santur0 ? MM1 Schwiner i BT2 Soriano EM3 Sullivan FN Truong s l l-lTl Sigler FN Sllvernail BT2 Smith While the "hole" snipes worked in the southern end of the ship, the "fresh air" snipes were up forward taking care of the ship's auxiliary engines and systems, and hull maintenance. What Seaman Recruit Doe thought was a mutant sea bat walking down the pas- sageway was actually HT3 Chale, decked out in his wel ding gear on his way to repair the ladder by the Master- at-Arms shack. As SR Doe continued his venture down the pas- sageway. he was repulsed when he ran across a petty officer in the dirtiest, slimiest set of summer whites he had ever seen. What he didnt realize was the fact that EN3 Ramijanc had been working as the boat engineer for the previous 16 hours, sacrificing his liberty time so others could enjoy the sights, and other "recreational activities" offered in Subic Bay. Other "A Gang" members made sacrifices, too. In addition to their normal work, which entailed the repair and upkeep of the ships refrigeration, air conditioning, and all other auxiliary systems, these engineers spent a cumulative total of over 1400 hours manning "M" Divi- sion watch stations in the "hole," KlSKA'S Engineers were tasked with a wider vari- ety of duties than any other department onboard. Their devotion to their job made it possible for the ship to complete a highly successful WESTPAC deployment. FN Vranesevich L i l X, 2 L95 Qi til all 1 l i A , Tl trait moat bio wi suiorlrrtvs Q X Tulum or wourz ' - SMC-Gisrion, SlQ? BT2 Swinton FN Thompson BTFA Vargo MM3 Vertrees MM3 Watabu HTFA Wilson 41 Y X xx r"""Q Wx I 4. f R. 43 SU PPL? 44 NOK." said KlSKA'S Supply Officer, LT Schworer to the NSC Oakland Supply Officer, a few days prior fo WESTPAC '87, "we have a long deployment ahead of us - l have a list of several things for the cruise, .'lf you don't mind, l'll need 1500 pounds of coffee Then, to make sure I have enough provisions to pre- ' pare the next 133,000 meals, l'll have to have at least 3400 pounds of rice, 5588 gallons of milk, 86,676 eggs 10,261 hamburger patties and 10,280 hot dogg, ' MOH, yes, l'll also need enough replacement Shears to give 3150 haircuts, and enough laundry detergent to wash 28 tons of clothes. Have to keep my Ships Ser, vicemen happy, you know. Speaking of SHS, l'd like to order 23,160 packs of cigarettes and 98,700 sodas - l'll need them to make the 315,000 profit for the ship'5 recreation fund." "Will that be cash or charge, sir?" Ahhhh . . . if only it was that easy. ironically, it LOOKED that easy to many sailors, thanks to the prp. fessionalism and dedication of the KISKA Supply De. partment during the '87 deployment. Divisional supply petty officers knew GSK as the place to go for any and all guidance in supply mattefs - the ship's storekeepers were always ready to lend a hand in everything from instruction in filling out the vast number of forms required for supply requisition, to helping a shop supervisor determine if a piece of gear was authorized for use in his workcenter. ,J ,,.. f wgv, DEPHRTMENT J Z1 E 'P' u, ,. XX-J MI 4:4 rf' 1' -:J .v 1 -' J ..I' .. , Q- ". na , Q . X ff9ff?'4' SE fm abs... 45 'kv .. ni, F. ITEFI' ' LZ rf., MS1 Asuncnon MS1 Diaz MS3 Jeret ,mf -Ar 1 ,X 5 l i l l i I 'il' 'C' - - . r l I , SHSA Medina SKSN Metzger SA Moore DK1 Morlin MS3 Morrell 1 u SKSN Hollins DKSN Ruckman SHSN Schilling MS3 Sorrell MS2 Spackman i. l, 1 9-,:, 4 Li 53 rr I--5 i S f ,Q i H- SH? Slanlev MSSN vodrazka W In ,S ,X A M53 Wngm fi 47 Q, 4 'UN eeii +1 1 X Q... The SK's were also responsible for the requisition of every material item on- board. with the exception of foodstuffs, KlSKA'S "chow'l tell under the domain of the Mess Management Specialists. When a KISKA sailor enjoyed a meal on the mess decks. he had the lvlSs to thank - they ordered. stored and pre- pared all the food mentioned above. And. when he went to get paid, Supply came through once again. The ships dishursing office. under the sure hand of DK1 lvlorlin. handled the pay records of almost 400 in- dividuals. to the tune of nearly S1 million. without one major error! Without the diligence of the Supply Department. KISKA sailors would have gone bankrupt and starved, not to rnen- tion the fact that they wouldnt have had the proper equipment to do their jobs. lt was truly the Hcustomer service" branch of the ship on WESTPAC 87. ,,.-f""' ,,,-ff ,-1"""' H Q. .--. -4- i. Y, N K l i i W m' A Ili FW. QM M55 ' wggm PORTS-O3 CHLL mmm HONG Home Hoaea I PHI GL HH 2l'lf,'NfSi, LIBERTY cr-au JJHII 49 JHPHN '. A-K.l ..v ,, 1"ff!iQ!!Z 'fre'-""" 'X 'T' N, --,igwlllf Q fi-,A A A,-4' ,rf- .xzs 1 ,QNA Q, Y .-, fa, :5-'Q J. 1-r 4 s , 1 'IS' FNf,'vY 5 R ward' - ,M 4 -' ...Q--"""""'. .7,4g' ,. - 4 I? ' ', ..'!'4. ' s- - , ,fx U, F -t,,. , ,n 4nil" V . . . ,S-wa' ' A,,,gs!ll'4 hi A n .1 . GQ -r' ,,- ' ,,. . . alta ...Q- 50 mga- ' . x T ' 5 1- 4' T84 43.0 M fbi-:iff fhll' yn- -.- w WI M. .H Will -Am .- l V 551.554 l , -.f P' ,gl 9,4 Q., H- 1 7 E naman 'f CAS: Nici' - '4 1: W fa fflntr ii, if -vf' E32 fl? fi' L A ,, fi ,., , ' r,. i -Vs .,Il - A 'F iff? fm ". 3 U lil. 2 ,:la.5i.' 4 V, 'gli fam 2 -Hx 1 , WJ 1 I' ' IS- 3 , A, W , , V -gf ,yn f A Q -1' U inf S ,W E3 .1 - 1 1 L !!!!!!"'!!!!!!!II '-.EJ l ll !!!!!! '!!!!!!!' . , 3 . S- - '. 1, - w,1,,, f"'- 'mf . l u 3127 'A + M WV? 5-01571 , 1 1-1,5 'f Ill Qregi' 1 x 3 -ia 1 E 3 x .n ',,.,..-A-in " " ' E 4. 4 :R LJ I -"' ' fve- Q Lip'-TH Xia. X, I V 'f 'gfyplgnv :LJ 1 I AI . B - Pi , W- -5' - , .:.' J' , V P " 7163!- f5"1L . Q ' .if H+ .- ,-dwdww-i? x 1 'v!, . 7 K lf? 1 I - fi -61 gg Q I, .. ' A 'sf "1" " TP-L f- 1 .L . W V -- QM 5 1 g L " , ' si J ' Hr- ' ' ' " fl'-0 177' 'SIUX-v - jr! kxxq Q ,.."""l"' . 1 fy' i , gf v2,21LU'5 ' puff' L4 "4X" L- W , ff! x H1117 lflil Uuniniu-Classic haul Y' ..- .-1 V134 'Ill :Quo vnu fan sw! -qu ng..- 'w tomb u..-v-1 .-,H 5 ull !1ll0!Et!l0! gy L.. -., t 1 , H?Qrm 5 ff ...rsmlf ww ' f LL-. an . T 1.- , .,. , " 1 S 1 !'. 4 I I I I V B A V' Q. X x 'H W ' 7.1! J' J, -471 if 1:15 ,av 7.15 .J . W s. i' -6 L+.. 1- . l S 2J'U1-Ng a la 4 'ng Y x I Y 1 1 I 4 i BJ' 1 l ff- 'A 'Q I f 4 1 s r IQ., 'C ,B an U! .sl all ,, fu iw. f .r -nf -..-Q Q- 'N ""'s11 illlulll T 43 g. fl 1 4 A.. W 4 ,- .. 'fl ' za W 1 , It 11, 1 -in tugs.. , ,gg fv ,At I .n .I r. KEEP Aww FROM K UP GIRLS - ER PIC ' STREET WALK agua PFIVEYENT vv. r-,wa f 'X HGREFI , . Q , , '... .. V ' "' , . .'.A 1 - 'Q V - ' - ,4 ,.. 1,2 A 1- -.jk, , :I ",,1,r-H..,3A,..' - -'-'fifzrff M ' 5 'g'f!'- ' f A,4.5,t..4A .,,-,., . 4- G 3 3 f - , A 'rig -:tiny-fs " - .J-'H-' 4'1"-M " "' ,.f-- ,Lx-dal!! 4, Whse, , A K Q , ' ., .. ge' -, x l 'R N v N ' L X , x i ul- . ' ,N ' .A ,f -111- Q a i .I . 1 1 ,twx lp AQHA. N -.. 4,-V . ' F, 1' fvtisl v 9 'is' 3 . s ,-.,., i. -PM--l , X X nf, ----. umm in 'yin sl? 60 .I ""l'-' if HHLUHII 4 i J 69 i-rw' . .. , ...- , 9:1 D a -. 'la V. ' '-'FQ' 'V' 1 in 'L-f md 49' K 'mf Qu! ,,.,dP 1' I .:3...f A imwt u , N ,dw gn ' if F1 J' K ,X mp - 1 .. an if i PF tn K 3" x Q fi 'V ,J ul-A' 'I , ff J' J L4 X J X tl ' ,e 'J . , '. -1' ' .1 'Iva' -,' 1 Av . f-JK. .,., v nf .QM ,, D1- uf 1 t - PIU' N A 1 4' F3 Wh H SFIlLOH'S UJCDRH i yr' J 1 al Y r'f4:Ffii J 41 . 3. - lz2L,,,.,g , 2 . , - 4 l . oo M "Q GVW I . I f gn 1u1n . I f""' I3 Q Z9 1 A551111 if e .VC xarx If .- . Irie' ff-fa L2-I: 5 i- 1 1S!'41""' wm- I I In L H548 X . ,Vi ,. - -4 v -1 hmm NX-X D' ,v. .I I 3 14 irii K Xiu 4' uni ,,, r 5 f I ' ' . I Q , XI .1 I L - ' '-- - iff- ? Q- N Tx' I f".!'.?"1' 0 7 1 ! . v 'nd lu ' 3... . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I A I W4 ' E3 1, 1 .-.pilrh---ff ,fi "F FIT'- ' 4 '-if do 4, rf 'Q av ff, AJ . ,i . V 3,3 Q J F3 A if 'N I-1-ul i ,H ,if N , X, 7 f 4 Ts 2, Ed- nah- Ti, a E f . l 1gl'll"""" S " 1 1 Y iv 1:1 af V - RUS , ' qt if 1' a"""' Rf,- ,..... -,-...q.,................. N- , rv-f E" - If r. ff wlvvn- V--a ?Ed wi I UNDERLUHV HEPLENISHMENT i'3J6'3fL5Q:? 5 ,-7 , , ' I1 nz--..-5'-.f - .. ' ., ,rg '-H4351 . ,, f , A qi-v-,I .f Y I .'!1.,.k ,L -f ,1i K "v- 'P' H-asv"'1 1 U 32' e' . R xx ix Bl' i qi - ....-- -,-..- -...-N...-...--.....,---.....-.-...---,.. -. -- -f A- - -" ' " " RELIGIOUS PROGBHMS il! fl I '05, I A W 1'-,Qs 4 V I ,i Q Pg.. 11733. gb f aff 1 'fx ,l 71- ' v J ' ,J I 4 Q 1 'Nm - 1 1 EXPLOSIVE ORDNHNCE As a KISKA sailor walked onto the messdecks during a meal his eye couldnt help but be drawn to X the group of rather untraditional looking sailors who inevitably sat together With their green combat uni forms and bulging muscles the Men of the Explosive Ordnance Disposal Unit looked the part they played a Navy special unit 1' "' EOD Mobile Unit One Detachment 15 normally stationed at NAS Barber s Point Hawaii was without a doubt the epitome of a Navy team. They had to be In their work each man s life could easily depend on The primary mission of EOD was to render dam E fi aged ammunition safe The unit consisted of highly N trained divers and support personnel, who could be ready at a moment s notice to disarm dangerous weaponry either onboard the ship or in the water Fortunately EOD personnel were never called upon to actually perform that function on the 87 WESTPAC Nevertheless the team made a major contribution in that the ship s personnel dealing with explosive ordnance could feel at ease doing their jobs And the entire crew was secure in the knowl edge that EOD was constantly ready, willing and able to take care of any dangerous situation involving the tons of explosives carried by KISKA on the deploy Pictured at bottom from left GMM2 Vandergeest BM2 Nyhus GMM2 Shipton LT Siegal. QMM1 Mar Q? J" EPQSHL UW I .ff ,, 1,1 . P. -N: .ar nr Ly, F-52- H 5. Q4 1 . Qi l l I i THE GUNBEHREHS l AD2 Benson Aivist Cable Aoi compam ATAN Day AMSAN De Castro AMH2 Fai AD2 Garcia AZ1 Gorney AK2 Guerra AT3 Norby "Flight Quarters, Flight Quar- ters, all hands concerned man your flight quarters stations! All hands not involved in flight quar- ters stand clear. All hands topside remove covers. The smoking lamp is out aft of frame One-Four-Five. Fantail is closed: hold all trash on station. Commence FOD walk- down." These words, excitedly deliv- ered over the IMC by the Boat- swain's Mate of the Watch, be- came very familiar to everyone on- board KISKA during WESTPAC '87. And it was no wonder, consid- ering the fact that the ship spent a total of 240 hours performing heli- i copter operations, as part of the U underway replenishment effort. The stars of the show, as far as helo ops went, were the "Gun Bearers," Helicopter Squadron 11, If Detachment 9. Normally stationed at the Naval Air Station Miramar, in San Diego, HC-11, Det. 9 was temporarily embarked onboard KISKA not only for unreps, but also personnel transfers and many other functions. , l,. ss if I f D41 AM H2 Dutcher AE3 O'Gara H , X -s J . I : 1 78 HC-ll, DET9 in "?"" "tv-1 L1 AMH3 Prentice AE2 Prusmsku 41' A S XS i AME2 Seaman AD2 Sheil AMH3 Tecson A51Van Buskirk O . H . 4' -' q X 9 -. 4, Y 4 Kr-"-" q.. 4 f V x fl i AMH2 wmaams ' M' ,, gil' e, , 1 as .D I -.u IQ 6 H The helo squadron was for the most part self Sfacontamed lt staffed personnel ranglng from the pllots d0lwho actually flew the alrcraft to the mechanics who fixed the englnes and the technlclans and electrlclans efewho made sure the electronnc electrlcal and hydraullc SW systems onboard the two H 46 hellcopters were func Caftlonlng properly Also attached to Det 9 were an Avlatuon store 37 keeper who worked wuth the shup s Supply Depart eflfment to keep the helos un parts and an Avuatlon Ad 101 mumstratlonman who tended to the needs of the aur C0Fmen ln the realm of paperwork The Gunbearers were Unfalso asslsted by members of KISKA S crew who pro vlded helo control and an emergency rescue and as as 'snstance team at all tumes HC 11 Det 9 played an integral part In the trans Deffer of over 12 000 tons of ammunutuon durmg WEST at f'PAC 87 And thanks to their professlonalusm not a 'fl CSIDQIG accudent or Injury occurred at flught quarters temdurung the deployment asc 0 he ....-F!" 1 .J 90: ,i......f- if A rzf2'!,,4 yn aff? r ,..4- mf Udmim Q-Q I u . F . i , '1 13: -qv T' .-' If Y 1 ," Q ,Mgt 9 se: , . V., A" xf - EIU. Q- W - 1' ' ,,-N Q. EL ri --ig. at TIGER CRUISE .ik O Af' 4 1" Q ll 0 of N I 84 87 W. 2, R X f Q N 0 'E Fi -P 'X , -4. K W '33 HHRBCDR CONC I wr , 'S JJ. v , 14 W-'V X X J- R .., -.. .,,,,...,... .......-Qessi--.,.......,. . --.-..--.Q-..... .-v-- -.......,.-.....Q.-.....-Q..--.-.-,- . 'al SHILOHS Home mom THE sem I E s '. Y '- 1 - I E I u 'z 1 1 ,a .x H ll -w ill, :EEF -Ng Q -' - u,: in .af- .3 L.-a- -KL J, -'Q , ' 5- "'L p' . lf, x A E 'wi I' ' I Fa '1 fm OME wr ,JM ,- 5 N Ti K f,:,:.,,.. , .,. f Y V. 4v my K' , L , I, Q X W - ptr, lk, QL, , 'K lun ....--- 134- f -fm . .4 w I ' , 5. X v,.,,, ATI". 1 ,mf x. , if I -' X' I . 'rv f 1 4 Y 5 CURTHIN CHLL P jg, M. 4- T-M ' ...M N- p-nt 1 "' ..,.,, . s? ...F' Q- . '5- F. L WA. 'lil-.3 -3 1 K X N-rf' if-Y' f f'N . I ,Sw , ---J ff. f'f. A A ' A .fl fri A iffa' ' f I Q 1-9 ' Yi 5' gif ,I 15 T' -if Qti ,.1: ' i 'Ag It bl ,.r""' V v4 uf f-f ' rg-LQ 65' CREDITS CDR JOHN J. BEPHO, III LCDR LOUIS P. DERSRRO ENS HENNETH J. EIUM ......... JO3 MICHREL P. MCNRMEE SN JOHN LISSNER ............. ETSN RICH JENSEN .... .. COMMRNDINC5 OFFICER .. EXECUTIVE OFFICER .. PRODUCTION MRNRGER . EDITOR .. RSSISTRNT EDITOR .. STRTISTICS The Editors wish to thank the following personnel for their photographic contri- butions to the 1986-87 USS KISKA Western Pacific Cruise Book: GMG3 BEEMAN FC3 BUSSEY SN CAGE HT3 CHALE ET3 COLLARO MM1 DETWEILER PC1 GONZALES EW2 HOLEWINSKI BMSN KRISOLOGO MSSN LIBATIOUE SMSN MCKELLIPS NC1 ROGERS SKSN ROLLINS IC3 RUDNICK IC2 SANDERS GMM2 SHIPTON The following KISKA crewmembers' individual portraits are not pictured in the departmental section of the book: MSC AMBROSE SN JONES FN PETRICH FN ANWEILER MMFN JONES SN REARDON FN ARANA MMFN LABELLE SN ROCKER FN BAIO SN LANDER FN SANDOVAL SN BARLOW SN LEDAY MM3 SHELL SN BENJAMIN SN LEWIS RMC SHERMAN SN BENARDO SN LONDON SN SHIMIZU MM3 BRESNICK SM2 MARINI SN SINK HTFA BRISBANE SN MARTINSEN FN SMITH FC3 BUSSEY SK2 MCDONALD SN SOMBRANO BM3 CLARK RM2 MCELLIOT SN SPEARS ET3 COLLARO YNSN CUTSHALL RM3 MCFADDEN SMSN MCGIFFEN RMSN TAYLOR MM3 THOMPSON MM1 DOYLE FN MOORE SN VALDEZ SN DEMOTA FN MOPIA MM2 WEBB HT1 DRAHEIM SN NOVY SN WESTON MMFN GLOSSNER FN PASCOE BM2 WIGGAN BMSN JACKSON SN PATTEN FN WILHELM RMSN JACKSON RMSN PAYNE SN WILLIAMS BM3 M. JOHNSON 96 SN PETERSON vuuwolrnl 1 B Ml Off PUILIIIIING 912 Sk I I It J m CONPANY I. J II ,IA 920,ti mmcsuue, Mnssouni, u s A s Q S Q 3 f 5 2 E A i 5. r 1, i 5, E f E 5 V1 s :, I 'r X L 5 'E F 2 W . F E 'a ,+L , 4 C l G I I5 1 fh771'F'fN 'H'n'l'l7 rw C u C s C x fi f' F E E N D E P P E F E in-.gp-1 UW' in gpm Q' N '11 :H ' """'5LD"" MY? V :ii 1 'J Q -A 0 ' .gf H fy 4 'L' 'sv - 4- . as Y ,Q-, 7'-S. - .,. wiv, - "'f-A ,, ,..- or 4gl'Qgj5:,5'v 4- P- M..-1-'A+-91' HN' fi .1 - . -4+ W, - 5. -u - V . , fu It .J' -49 f- -- Q 'wp ""Lv- . .... -"'5""""' ,. ' -13 1---- 4. ' r 4, 'P - -- 4 ....,, ,--1, ' ' , ...e-.. 1.3, A H K M.- , .... - . v, ,ab -. ,I Y :f3'7r.-."?.: . A.. Y Tau Y, HF'-Kg K, ,,.,..-'S-FV 'N-1 fjxffzqsgff .A -M. ,F R 4 .PNA .. M, ' .5 V W as -.- .v., 'pn F , W. , 1 ,.- .fx V- Q ,A I R t q ,Vault ' ,..-, .X U K f rr - K, , .. if 'K , f 1 .. 1 -1- -f,. . ev Y l- K N aw- . 'ut vigi- ' -1 ,- Y' A . . ""' ,104 , --aria' A - "' 'Uv W ,.., , 0, -vw qw , - f , . 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