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Coat of Arms
USS ARLEIGH BURKE QDDG 5'lj
The crest outlined in blue and gold stands for the outstanding
achievements in battle of Admiral Burke against the naval power of
japan, a formidable foe. 2 n
The fist and mace symbolize the offensive defense power of the
new destroyer. The mace, also a symbol of authority, represents
Admiral Burke's outstanding service as Chief of Naval Operations. lt
also refers to Admiral Marc Mitscher, an influential figure and men-
tor, for whom Admiral Burke served as Chief of Staff.
Admiral Burke's Destroyer Squadron 23, represented by the
boarder of 23 ovals, was the only United States Destroyer Squadron
awarded a Presidential Unit Citation, signified by the canton of blue
yellow, and red. The ovals also refer to the year 1923 in which
Midshipman Burke was graduated from the United States Naval
Academy at Annapolis. Twenty-three also reflects Admiral Burke's
distinguished service on the staff of the Chief of Naval Operations as
The mounted figure of St. George recalls Admiral Burke's cele-
brated victory in the Battle of Cape St. George over japanese naval
forces. His mantle bears a gold cross for the Navy Cross awarded to
the Admiral. The birch branch on the helmet represents Admiral
Burke himself, a reference to his name derived from his Scandina-
vlan heritage. The red sea dragon symbolizes japanese naval power
assaulted by the forces under Captain Burke's command. It is gorged
ifvlth the two gold stars he was awarded for outstanding service The
tance impaling the dragon signifies ordinance on target. The capa-
bl ities of theinbew destroyer, the most powerful and survivable ever
UI t, are signified .by the full armor and equipment of the warrior St
George. The Admiral's nickname "31-K t B k "' I l
number 31 on the horse's harness. no ur e ls recal ed by the
Admiral Arleigh Burke, United SUITES NaVY
' ed States Nav 's most famous destroyer squadron com-
mglrilldlellllbltdmiral ArleighyA. Burke, was born in Boulder, Colcgrado
on 19 October 1901. After graduating from the NavalhAc6 emgjf
on 8 june 1923, and receiving a commission as Ensign in Ezfggntoec'
States Navy he served on the ARIZONA IBB 39lHf1d PRO d l.
117 before returning to the Academy for post graduate e ucatiorm
and then the University of Michigan where he received his master s
' ' ' in 1931.
degbt-l?ngn Ilevrbillrdeflllbllgll, he received orders to the South Pacific
where, under Admiral Halsey, he successively commanded Destroy-
er Squadron 43, Destroyer Squadron 44, Destroyer Sqiuadron 12,
and Destroy Squadron 23. Known as the "Little Beavers after their
insignia based on the comic strip character, Destroyer Squadron 23
covered the initial landings in Bougainville in November 1943, and
fought in twenty-two separate engagements during the next four
months. The final score of the "Little Beavers" sinkings was one
enemy cruiser, nine destroyers, one submarine, several smaller
ships, and approximately thirty aircraft.
From Destroyer Command in the South Pacific, he reported in
March of 1944 as Chief of Staff to Commander, Fast Carrier Tack
Force 58 under Admiral Marc Mitscher. While serving with this
famed carrier force, Admiral Burke was promoted to Commodore.
He was aboard BUNKER HILL and ENTERPRISE when they were hit
by japanese suicide planes during the Okinawa campaign.
At the outbreak of the Korean war, Admiral Forrest Sherman,
then CNO, ordered Admiral Burke to duty as Deputy Chief of Staff
to Commander Naval Forces, Far East. From there, he assumed
command of Cruiser Division five, and in july 1951 he was made a
member of the United Nations Truce Delegation to negotiate with
the communists for a military armistice on Korea. After six months in
the truce tents, he returned to the Officer of the Chief of Naval
Operations as Director of Strategic Plans Division until 1954.
In April 1954, he took command of Cruiser Division Six, and in
january 1955 assumed command of Destroyer Force Atlantic Fleet in
which capacity he served until August 1955 when President Eisen-
gfalgzifolgmmlnflgid him to succeeded Admiral Robert B.. Carney as
t hi Hava perations., by passing 87 active duty officers senior
bof im. e served an unprecedented three terms in that office
e ore transferring to the. Retired List on 1 August 1961
DDC. 51, the lead ship in the new class of AEGIS 'dl d ' 'I
iflfltllgecyitl-i:si3ll'3as been designated by .the Secretary o?Lll15Naklf5?Iai
Nav Surf RKE.in honor of Admiral Burke, national hero and
y ace warrior, The event marks the first t' I I '
has been named for a living person. 'me a Gad Navy Ship
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ENS Arleigh Burke be-
neath of the 14-inch
guns of USS ARIZONA
KBB 397, 1923.
LT Arleigh Burke
in action with a
of the Battle
o i 5
CAPT Arleigh Burke, Commander,
Destroyer Squadron 23, reading on the
starboard bridge wing of his flagship, USS
CHARLES AUSBURNE lDD 570l, during
operations in the Solomons in 1943-1944.
Note of the squadron's "Little Beaver" on
the side of the bridge. Also, note
impressive score board painted on the
side of the MK 37 Director over the
Captain Arleigh Burke USN
Z' X 4'
ff ff V, W
r-Xrlc-igh Burlw is
higghlirwd from L55
7929 to LSS
HQXINQTUN KCN 167
of! INNO lI,N1rX, 18
-Nrlvigh Burke with
X rc v -'kdmiral Marc
form- 38, on board
WX 155 operating
oft Okirmwa, june
Armistice Talks U.N.
his return from the
Kaesong Cease Fire
Talks, 12 july 1951.
outside his tent at
the U.N. advanced
camp at Munsan-Ni
Korea, August 1951
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ADM Arleigh Burke
takes oath of office as
Chief of Naval
Operations, 17 August
ADM Arleigh Burke
takes oath of office for
his third term as Chief
of Naval Operations,
17 August 1959. The
Navy judge Advocate
the oath while the
Secretary of the Navy
ADM Arleigh Burke,
Chief of Naval
Photograph taken in
' WWF X
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f ., ff
ADM Arleigh Buflw
is greeted by
Admiral's visit to
Taiwan in 1955.
ADM Arleigh Burke
at a dinner given by
the Navy League of
the United States,
at Oakland, CA, 23
Chester W. Nimitz
is on the right.
.-XDM Arleigh Burke
with the Viee
President of the
Lnited States at the
Tenth Annual State
ofthe Nation and
Silyer Quill Award
Washington. DC, 27
ADM Arleigh Burke on
board USS PATRICK
HENRY lSSBN 599l
during the count down
for a Polaris missile firing
22 September 1960.
joints Chiefs of Staff in
session. Left to right:
GEN L.L. Lemnitz, Chief
of Staff, USA, ADM A.A.
Burke, USN, Chief of
Naval Operations, GEN
Nr. Twining, usAF
Chairman, ICS, GEN T.D.
White, Chief of Staff,
USAF, and GEN D.M.
USMC. 10 February 1960.
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Admiral Arleigh Burke, USN, Ret 18 October 1977.
ARLEIGH BURKE CDBG SD A
KEEL cnusmuciinn CEREMUNY
JULY 3l, ISSE
Pages 20 and 21. Admiral Arleigh Burke making his address. i
Mrs. Arleigh Burke.
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"Special ceremonies at the launching
of a new ship are among our oldest tradi-
tions. For thousands of years our nautical
ancestors have done so. For us, as it was
for them, the sea is vast, powerful, and
unpredictable - demanding the utmost
of the men and of the ships who ven-
tured far from shore and safety. Instinc-
tively, they sought divine protection for
their craft from the tempests and dan-
gers posed by the sea. While we are still
concerned about dangers to our ships
from that quarter, our greatest concern
lies with the potential dangers posed by
other Men-O-War both above and be-
neath the surface. Against these great
dangers, we also ask for divine provi-
Admiral, United States Navy, Retired
16 September 1989
RIGHT: Final preparations for
launching in the early mornin
hours of 16 September 1989g
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The LITTLE BEAVERS.
USS CHARLES NJSBURNE DDSTO iw
31 KNOT BURKES FLAGSHIP
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Pages 48 and 50. Members of the ship's prospective crew.
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Pages 53 and 54. The ship sliding down the causeway
Mrs. Miles, ADM and Mrs. Arleigh Bu
. i "hM
rke and the Prospective Commanding Officer.
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Mrs Arleigh Burke
Mrs Arleugh Burke has been known for years as the
Flrst Lady of the Navy
Born Roberta Gorsuch In Lawrence Kansas on 3 jan
uary 1899 Mrs Burke was ralsed ln the Mrdwest and In
Washington D C She met Admlral Burke on a bland
date durmg hrs plebe year at the Naval Academy Four
years later on 7 june 1923 the day Arleigh Burke
became Enslgn Arleigh Burke Mlss Roberta Gorsuch
became Mrs Arleigh Burke The newlyweds managed a
one mght honeymoon In Baltimore before heading
west to Bremerton Washington and Ensrgn Burke s flrst
duty aboard USS ARIZONA It was the joyous start of a
marruage that has endured nearly seven decades
It was also the beglnnlng of a mllltary llfe of frequent
separations and uprootlngs But Mrs Burke who pos
sesses the rare abrllty to turn chaos Into order qulckly
developed a foolproof system of house hunting to sat
lsfy a husband who wanted to spend hrs shore leave
with her whlle stlll not losmg srght of his beloved shrp
She has always been a Navy wlfe first and fore-
most When her husband llmlted her baggage to one
household box and a wardrobe trunk, she managed
When her husband was sent to gunnery school In New
York Cnty and she was given a household budget of
S120 to stretch out for srx weeks, she managed
Durmg the war years, she llved In Washington, D C
She devoted herself to Red Cross work and to helping
other Navy wlves learn to cope wlth their husbands'
long wartime absences For the U S Navy, as well as
Admlral Burke, Roberta Burke went about her job with
an Inner strength that never seemed to falter
Asked once about her marriage, Mrs Burke sand.
"It's luke moving from a house to an apartment. You
brmg all your favorite properties and you enjoy the
thrngs you luke best Its that way with another person
You appreciate the best things about them more as the
years go by ."
Durmg the years Admlral Burke spent as Chief of
Naval Operatlons, Mrs Burke was one of Washrngton's
warmest and most elegant hostesses She IS also an
accomplished musrclan. Yet, ln splte of all this she
remalns a modest ' -
woman. When ask d h th b -
raphy should say, she answered: e W a er log
"lust tell them I am the wife of Arleigh Burke."
Mrs Mllton Mules
Matron of Honor
After graduatmg from Cornell Unlverslty In 1925
Wllma Bully Mules set out on the flrst of what would
soon become a llfetlme of journeys and adventures In
the beglnnrng her travel companlon was her husband
Ensign Milton Mules Later their entourage grew to
Include three young sons Whether journeylng In and
out of China durmg the turbulent 1920s and 30s or
across Asla by tram and ammunltlon truck just before
World War II Bully Mules was never one to say no to a
Durmg the war years Mrs Mules earned a Masters
degree In Home Economics from Columbia Umverslty
and began a twelve year volunteer stunt as Chairman of
the Washington D C Red Cross Nutrltlon Service
There she met Mrs Burke and the two became good
frlends It was Mrs Burke who drew the Illustrations for
the natronally circulated Nutrltlon Servlce brochure It
was also Mrs Burke who patiently taught the youngest
Mules sons to play the accordion
Mrs Mules husband, Vlce Admlral Milton Mules,
dled In 1961, shortly after hrs retirement from the Navy
Today, Mrs Mules continues her Interests In "good
friends, good food and good travel." She has four
grandsons and one great granddaughter
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Pages 64 and 65. AD
M and Mrs. Arleigh Burke arriving for the first sea trial - TRIAL ALPHA
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