Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1992

Page 1 of 104

 

Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1992 volume:

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BURKE tiff 1 D t n was born in Boulder, Colorado on October 19, 1901. grijdlulaallhg fhgarht tfljgkzltajfal iscagjeihjwln 1923, he served on the USS ARIZONA. IBB 391 and the PROC YON IAG 111 before returning to the Academy for ,DOSY Hfaduaf? ed'-'Fat'9'7 gg than fhe University of Michigan where he received his master s degree in engineering in . ' ' ' ' , h ' ned to the Bureau of Ordnance between tours on the heavy if5sz"5sft'HzQf4z1."fs,. 55f'ZZSfLi destroyer U55 CRA vm IDD-3821. Promoted fp Lfeufqfnanf Commander in 1939, he commanded the USS MUGFORD IDD 3891 before being assigned ordnance inspector at the Washington Navy Yard. In january 1943, he was awarded command of Destroyer Division 43 and hoisted his flag on the USS WALLER IDD 4661 which in March of 1943 blew up a japanese destroyer in the central Solomons. ln May he shifted to command of Destroyer Division 44, escorting convoys in the Solomons. Captain Burke took over Destroyer Squadron 12 in August 1943 and then Destroyer Squadron 23 two months later. The latter came to be known as the' "Little Beavers after their insignia based on the character from the popular Red Ryder comic strip. Captain Burke also commanded one of the Squadron's two divisions, No. 45, his flag on the USS CHARLES AUS- BURNE IDD 5701. In the van at the Battle of Empress Augusta Bay, Bougain ville, in November 1943, he distinguished himself in leading several torpedo attacks which sank a number of japanese warships. At the end of the month he surpassed this performance at the Battle of Cape St. George, New Ireland. In what has been termed a "near perfect tactical action" by military experts, the Little Beavers destroyed three ships of a larger japanese force without sustaining the slightest damage. It was at this time that Captain Burke's ability to lead his squadron in spectacular dashes at high speed caught the public's attention and earned him the nickname "Thirty-One Knot Burke." ln March 1944, Destroyer Squadron 23 joined Task Force 58. Burke, in the rank of Commodore, became chief of staff to the force commander, Admiral Marc A. Mitscher. As such he participated in the landings at Hollandia and Saipan and in the battles of the Philippine Sea and Le te Gulf His , 1' role of assisting the now Commander First Fast Carrier Force Pacific Fleet increased during the orce s participation in the Iwo jlma islands. After a Kamikaze strike during the Okinawa cam- paign, Commodore Burke personally rescued several sailors from a burning compartment on the USS BUNKER HILL. He was rewarded with a Silver Star for his heroism. Following World War ll, Burke was chief of staff of the 8th Fleet, the Atlantic Fleet, and then served in the office of the Chief of Naval Operations. Promoted to Rear Admiral in 1950, he served in Korea as Commander Cruiser Division FIVE and in 1951 as United Nations delegate to the truce talks with North Korea. g Aga 51 -1955, :resident Eisenhower nominated the 53- year-old Burke to the post of Chief of Naval ra io I p ns, ypasslng 87 active duty officers senior to him. Confirmed in August, he took over ater that month and held the office for.an unprecedented six years I 1955- 19611. Admiral Burke acted as a major force on the joint Chiefs of Staff in developing the Navy's Polaris submarine missile program and in keepin it und N ' ' ' , , 8 er avy controL he also utilized the new FORRES TAL class carriers in a nuclear deterrent r l . D ' - ' I o e uring his tenure th l f t 'ded missiles for anti-aircraft d f ' ' I ' e navy a so made the Sh' t O gui e ense, jet powered carr ff, d ' I powered surface ships. He retired in August 1961. ,er alrcra an developed the fmt nuc ear Ensign Arleigh Burke married Miss Roberta Gorsuch on june 7 1923. 4 I I I T In A 7.0222 EC.-1' ' ' ar.4...: " 1 , J" an '.- 'e ' s 1 I l . LI' .-.xl Q. ,-2?-if ., ,-ski" f1s.w..,,--v-.,..-.nn-.......,...H ... -. L ...N-,.g yup--169144: .-Su. .-'T A, . .ina--' .,..--....-.......--.-.,,.....,... T ,gf fuly4 1997 ARLEIGH B RKE AT I SEA. wx? i fy ', ew , i M L I .mm 1 N ---f..,--.....M-.?4....,......g...,- wk. .-..,1.:,:.g... .-,,, A . - Q V U ': ' .1:" f ggjg-',f'l',.,1.g:Q,4w-1"Q71-.114 ',,Q'j .' Q,-5. .2 ,. , ""s"" ' -A -- -I--...---+V--H M...-.. . Y. ...un....1f-,..'4.1-.al4:n1u4f141Awu- k-ua .. .,, Y ' ,. " " - f f I ' -f '.'. ' ,. 'i - ff X--, A 5 "4 'Q' .f , r , f , . ,,,., ,..,,.,. .., , , , ,W ,,,,,,..,,,.,....,,.. ..- .J A-ffm.we-41-:w-w.-9.1.11-f. .-F--v.g.,....-Qnw, , , .Q . wmv-nad , M ' " ,-- :A.n"'V 'Yv- ,,..,:,.,.,..f'+.,-,My-., .1-,57.,,7, gg-,3-.3:v:w2w::fnfsf1q.rwv- .1 -P' Y , , ,v ' AHLQEHTFUHKE nun 3 9 ix., Win.. " ' ' ' f V - ' ., V . ,L ' - f -, ' , V ff 1-iff"-3-Mfr:-.ff :f2.'12f42'f 2: f 1':S-.L-,il-'.1.'':55:f"2.:'-f.--1 -.. , L. 1- . .. , , . 4 1 ,A -, , ,M-, . , ,,, M ., ,V , 4, H-. , ,,, - . L-, Zh , ,W v , E , I I ,.V.,. .,. . ...ug-...-4'-Q .. ..,. .L .-n.4 -.,.. .0 v ., .v,-.u,.,.--.,,.,.L:.,f A 1.1 um. X f .- , , ,f..- ...... , , ' ,. -- ' f- , - - I ...Q 20.-Q.. N.. 1-.Lk 14. 1-iuuna,-mttvahnf N.. After years of design, construction and outfitting, USS ARLEIGH BURKE joined the Atlantic Fleet on Independence Day 1991. Clockwise from far upper left: The crew mans the rail at the start of the ceremony,' Chief of Naval Operations Frank Kelso addresses the nearly 10,000 guests,' Secretary of Defense Dick Cheney was also a platform guest and speaker. A '44 XXX 4113 N. ,sn 164. " I -f-. A mx-ww-ew. -.ztxsrn-smug:-Ltr. ,. 521 -- :-1: '.- -. A-fv'1""'vf-H'-1-M'-'vf"" ""1f' "' " ' 3, wi Commissioning Day was an event dedicated to the contributions of Admiral and Mrs. Burke to the nation. Their continuing inspiration was vital to the delivery of the world's first AEGI5 Destroyer. Z 1 -zwlzmunim vv' Y'G':XL NM 'r nv'-n ui .or .. A f E3-V Q 'V 4 "ik-ovfwv Jw, L5 W' . Ekkfigvy' . .f 2.-45, A531931 ,. . 'ou 'fu , w.w4,1gQgy at. V ,, ' .' L1.5v'f, '. qw:-PM EJ." -J 'mg , ,f a4e.:F'3L5 -' , . ,. 53,24 4 4.5-,ggI4,,fi-.Zia f fait! J .' ' is gk .fe , 4 ii, ,C LL vi-+ 1,-Y M. V ,mf '.-:,-ff. .V 1 4.-Q-.Nav lx Admiral Burke reenlisted several Destroyermen following the commissioning ceremony. L 'Wm H, U ,, A ,A ,-,-- -A . ,-:,rw.-,,...:gw,.ggwhA.:aL..w.:L.:.1..w-.s. v 4-s.-4f..4:g:f,.--1.44 It x ,f,. x mi ni , P "9 4 473 r x 5- 453. ' was-f - nw- ,. -m.' .f 913: :fy-vnu-marinas 1- "it" .f ,Yarn ..., 1 . QQ. -.J-s iii """"""'--Y--N -. 3, The Commissioning Ceremony was not only a celebration of the introduction of the first AEGIS Destroyer, it was also a celebration of family The families of crewman were recognized for their personal sacrifices and relentless support of their fathers, brothers and sons. A magnificent buffet picnic began after the ceremony in Town Point Park adjacent to the commissioning site. The catered party, funded by the Commissioning Committee included ribs and steak and plenty of refreshments. I Commissioning Day events concluded with a tremendous grand finale fireworks display. A fitting close to a perfect day. , ...v,.,,-...-S.-rung-41'.1w - - .Q Ashsuzzmn.-.u..4up-.guxsaw-.4wf.s1'u-1.i.1m-getg: vit.-avr--V -.g,tig:f:. .4 .,.,:A 'gg .L 37 11, 1.3.1, ,, 'Z ,. 4, A r V Y' S! fig 4 unix .gQ:17'1l' , nw, A --mf? V " 3' ,Lf Y 'r 4 ' "-, Wx' b 74? ez- - -N 21' I, wi, 1,'E1'.,3:g , Lf . X. .7 ' . " V: Jia Z - ,Q if Vg ai Z A 19" , ., 9, . ,,,, 5 . M N t x, . if K ,-:fp g f fs iw, , . I., N .cLwf..- A X- .. QS S I fb M 1214 av x ft-A 1 I 'Q s A i 7 fn: , 14 ,.... 'TN MSX X 'X xxx x 9' S. ,X Nm S I s , M WW A--v-mira-:, , 1., wpmn... Q- : ' 1 1 5 155, 4 " 5925, 4 Km ilk 'L 6, 1 +A W H V , ff. Wg! , lx fy.. gm Q 1521, 'Ch f e wwf 537 I A, V Un: K G 3 I g'1f2gfw L. 'IWTW5 4 ...Q ,- u . n., N N, rj fill' i ' 'Y "." 1 Wx, 1 RH ,vv oo, nf- if is 1 K 4 0 nu -E , Y Qs 5 - ma 1, -Elf: b""""-x--f .A X PH P' AY 16 x . w E uucgiii . umgml 'x 3 Q 2 1 wz47f"' 'ff' V 1 n Q 1 .X kv X U 'A 'i X ,f , V . ,A f lf' 'K' H . .4 ' - n f. 1 ' '11 . 4 H2 :J-, ..,, ' ' i 4 ' . . V-v ' 5? 'L' V , ' 1 ' v- .. 1 . ,S -5 - 1 1 -.,L':m X' 14,1 -'x S,-X fff' V ,Q ., - ' I -' 1 H: ,y 1 ,' ' A ,V 1 XX J ij . . , A Xlb ' 1' ' -' w V 71' ' 4 . .L - ,aj , - .L-.W L uq,wL,T, , --r.i,fN- - I . A s 'lu ,5' X ' . . - If .ml-Y xx-NN Nl JI Mm 17 june 22, 1991 ..... june 26, 1991 ..... july 4, 1991 .... july 10, 1991 ....... August 16-29, 1991 ..... August 17, 1991 .... August 18, 1991 ...... August 19-22, 1991 ..... August 26-28, 1991 ..... September 3, 1991 .... September 8, 1991 .... September 9, 1991 .... September 19-21, 1991 .... September 22-23, 1991 September 24, 1991 ..... September 25-26, 1991 .... October 2, 1991 .... October 10, 1991 ..... October 24, 1991 ..... November 12- 14, 1991 .... November 19, 1991 ..... December 9- 13, 1991 ...... january 13-February 15, 1992 ....... Operational Evalu February 22-March 19, 1992 MILESTONES ARLEIGH BURKE departs Bath Iron Works Arrives Naval Station Norfolk Va Commissioning at Town Point Park Arrives at Yorktown Naval Weapons Station for ordnance onloading Departs for Underway Replenishment Ship Qualification Trials and Cruise Missile Qualifications enroute to Port Everglades Florida Transited Hurricane Bob Arrives in Port Everglades Weapon System Accuracy Trials . . . .Acoustic Trials Begins Combat Systems Qualification Trials and Development Testing Arrives at Naval Station Roosevelt Road Puerto Rico for additional ordnance onload Underway for two weeks of anti submarine and air to surface warfare firing exercises Anti-submarine warfare exercises with USS BA TON ROUGE on the underwater test range off Puerto Rico Completed Naval Gunfire Support range qualifications Achieved a score of 700 Met with HMS AMAZON of the Royal Navy Integrated Combat Systems Exercise with the USS GETTYSBURG Successfully fired Harpoon missiles . . . .Completed missile firing events Arrives in Norfolk marking the completion of CSSQT Operational Propulsion Plant Exam completed with above average gr8Cl6'S Successful Tomahawk missile firing Final Con tract Trials Pre-Post Shakedown Avail bl March 19, 1992 ...........,. .... U nderw P March 20, Fadm fy to .ost Shakedown Availability at Bath Iron Works Portland y or an intense four month shi t - , . . pyard industrial eriod following Ship s first nine to 12 months in service p 7992 ..... .... A rrives at Bath lron Works ' .ation a non stop four week test of the ship s combat systems against air, surface and subsurface threats COMB QUA ICSSQ T24 the the ship a series of tests of its weapons system they worked as designed. The e exceeded all expectations. Th anti-submarine warfare suite, gun mount, anti-1 warfare and Phalanx Systems were all and emerged victorious. In the end, CSSQT was only a preview of the AEGI5 Destroyer Operational Evaluation. 5532 is 52,5 .3 sw T 2 ' V 33 .gy Wa Zig: , 1 N - lxgtv'-lf . .ru-if -' 45, Aww 1 ww: f 'Q -1, --A' . , ifglfif ' , V win M 1,, 1,124 . :f,f?"Qi?f"' f , qu. -Q-411-.w 'W-1 5.4 I - ' f "- ' ' ' swf ' ' ' '-:LCN - 1 Q V - ' 'K - m - , L-,x ..,.,. X,.X 2 X .WC Q, , v 'gg-.giffwfziigsv-1 L 5531 ik- EQ' X X x -1.1 xx: . 1 X. 1.-iv. fQfcXQvf.-xx?-xx Xwkw A .-Q .--..- we - x A-QQ: -Nxfxf X i - ,,- an u--.. E-'71 r. -Y- Fury unleashed on doomed targets. ARLEICH BURKE launched dozens of standard missiles and several Tomahawk and Harpoon missiles during CSSQT. The 5'754 gun mount poured shells into targets on Isla de Vieques near Puerto Rico earning the ship honors as "Top Gun" in the Atlantic Fleet in 1991. Also shown are SEPTAR target boats,' HMS AMAZON of the Royal Navy. 3 rf' sl f it A ' .Ah A . . 4 A Af sn. . f , . 4 1' ' . sy - , Q W, 7 Vw- ,WML .W .. x ls f""f-ff - H' i -. f 4, A N 1 I During CSSQT ARLEIGH BURKE played cat and mouse games with submarines USS BA TON ROUGE and KEY WEST. A break in the action was used for swim call on more than one occasion. Nobody knew sliding off the nose of a sub could be so lTl:t.'ICh un. .WK During CSSQT ARLEIGH BURKE played cat and mouse games with submarines USS BA TON ROUGE and KEY WEST. A break in the action was used for swin call on more than one occasion. Nobody knew sliding off the nose of a sub could be so much fun. The efforts of many people went into the success the ship and crew enjoyed. Pictured above are just a few of the techniciansarld Navy personnel not attached to the ship wh0 played an important role in the trials. The photo on top right is of ARLEIGH BURKE On 3 full speed run as seen from a submarine periscope. ,..,.,c,...,...,,.... .. , W...- - gf Jw fl L V' My wwf 'W7 kfvrvli. ezaM'Q fXQ7Jk' QW 55 AIJDFN6 JHLCER av 413 'W 515 ' -1. nn fa-uqgu, -Qi- ,Q -4,,,,.-'f W..-P ,rf P-,df . 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I i 1 i . 1 I 1 1 i 2 i l l , , J i 1 i P 1 4 I W , s 4 I i i i ,rw ,if 4 3 i .44-rw --W - .- . , u 1 V w i Y w I PGRT After ten weeks away from home, the ship spent the majority of the next two months ' ' ' ' 'f' ' . lt was well deserved time in inport Norfolk preparing for inspections and cert: :cations homeport as most of the crew had been working on ARLEIGH BURKE non-stop for nearly two years, often separated from loved ones. During this period the ship com- l t d one of the most successful Operational Propulsion Plant Examinations on p e e record. The ship and crew were graded as "above average" in all evaluation areas. Final Contract Trials were also completed with few discrepancies. The ship was visited by several distinguished guests including the Soviet Navy's Chief of Naval Operations, Former Chief of Naval Personnel Admiral Mike Boorda,' and Allied Commander Atlan- tic Admiral Leon Edney. ARLEIGH BURKE crewmen visited students at their adopted school, Sewell 's Point Elementary. O52 Brian Wallace and his bride were married on the bridge shortly before Christmas, marking the ship 's first onboard wedding. The inport time also was spent on extensive damage control training. Finally the ship moved to Yorktown Naval Weapons Station to load for the next phase of proving the ARLEIGH BURKE class of destroyers, the Operational Evaluation. 4 ,mmf f 1 WN, . ' 1 I . '-Vvfrs, X il 1, A Q5 if . .- 1 4 if , .X H 0 N x . x h W: . ,W . , S :!2'!NA g. 1 1 Vw 9 X, . fm :Q - , f, X, 13 ' iw T12 7.16 A , f ,C ,Q 'WB , af ,.,, ,, W f ' 1 f 76, MV 5 1 5, , 555 Q f ff'-'fggw V 4, V f V ,, W, ,,,,.,.,--M ll X 4 flh Q sf-V -.V f 4 Vx x 4.5 Qt Q xr:-"1 0 A 1, - Q If A 4 5 i sf WNW zfamnnz w u .Wa 'lv WELCOME USS ARLEIGH BUR TUESDAY DEC.3 , ,rw 1. m V . 1 4 : Q'-63-f ' 'iw N. 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' -hi -uf..- ....,.-, - es were transferred from video Please excuse the Cl Editor's note' The photos on these two pag . , h . amy, but it was the only manner in which we could get these rare s ots .A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 I Yi? 47459395 WMS W MYTQI 118 "Unis, f w -Q-.K f 3. , 1:-ww.. ff 4 . ,iz 1 f , ' In --,- , Mi, Www K ! aw --gza: .4 ..v.--"iw -L ,L-,4.,w.- - ................-..,.... ...Q.,.-y-...H , .,.vV-, A, ' " W '-Q"ff'Azgaoucwxuaw-'Qzzlmrgs-mwgepf-fa3ggggg1fm3v5f..K:z.f.r --had f --P -11 - , ,- ...A- P ALENT SHOW Q -Q I .Midi --ew., g - ' , - - - , - ' A , ' f f ' ' " "'f '-'-g' '4 ' 1 .1 spas. " ' i7 X' fpz.1.:.x: -ug,.-- 2,13 .z. ' --- ' ff :---Ahgu. pi. ..Z5 L., 1-.. .W .::,i.'1.J--1 .,-. ,.,:,.,, ,...--.N- .-,,...,.:..,,, 7 v -.49-.-.,.q,r v-- V L .. . ,-..,w,--- --- - F --f - --Y--1 -N -- - 58 ,vv-7-vt.-,..,,,,R -Rtiriw The OPEVAL Talent Show gave the Crew a healthy way to blow off some steam after the pressure of the underway period. Crewman did comedy routines and lip synched rap and country and western music. 43... 2- ..f.t1.- ,g,,.' - -, , ., ..,, . .- uf 'H . Q .--by-va' ..g, - N ' ',p1-au--r"5.1y,,' .41-- nun- M M., Q. ,A,, V - -: ggfyryvffglfr . 4 . 15' '1 ":jJ.j5'L ' -,Q f- x I' f , '. H43 .V X." 11' I , ,. . , ,M ,,, ,,,, , ' '11,-.mv V., ,. ,, ,.. ,.,w,f-, .-n , 4' " F. fn 21-1 'W- ntz? fbf11'7'f:-'Ky A "V ", .,,, WY -'f'r.X.' 1 lv W -3 5,2324 ,- 'hip 11, .H " ,' 1- if .. lf' 4-1' 1.4,-4....,4.f..-.1.......... - .. - , , . muah--. ,:.z.,.Y. Asn ..,,-, The islands of St. Thomas and Puerto Rico lived up to their reputation as paradises in the sun. The ship, anchored outside the Charlotte Amalie Harbor in St. Thomas, could be seen clearly from many of the island peaks. Crewmen spent their time laying on the beach, skin and scuba diving, or just visiting the local sites around the islands. ,,,..-,..,.... ................ - V 7 5 - V . . 5:46 f 1 ,.'l,1ia.i,g iu:.Q,f.-?5h.L.g..i-ii,x..4g2,- .. HkiQLfa.Si,.f1'fQd1f2ii" "5'rf'f'-'rlvw r- -- - Y . , f:,,,' .sau 1 J 1 T 4.4-4 Midi 'iam . . in L. , I H , WH 1 ,.Q. Q 1, . V f .--fi :M 4.4511- -4511 6 ...al S ,6-A . , fn 'W wwxfffivmgg' , wa" '7 ,wr- ,,g:2w,5: X , -3-,-re I . ffffiibf ,X.,,,,,-- ' '24, Iv' ,J-9 qw ,hi , ,V fn lirmw, , , . -Q -.f, 1, .f an , 'Www -A..., 64 ,,L....:.....qyNL..-...,-Q.4...- g...4..1w g...,m,:.....- -g... ,. . : 3. I The Ft. Lauderdale Chapter of the Navy League officially adopted ARLEIGH BURKE and crew on February 15, 1992 during ceremonies held aboard the ship at Port Everglades. In the course of ARLEIGH BURKE's weeklong visit nearly 2,000 guests visited the ship. IU A55 v Yvsyy, fbivhv Y1fyQ 4 M V A-R, .. .-,. . .-.-up-pq'-uv. 1, V' H NYY"-" - -' , L J -J -- ai .. -.412 V gzzjf-,': at Aw 66 ,L fr' .v-K Y 1 " . 'J-5, , 1" U' H N I -vbff' ' 5' 3 V , 1 1 . 3 K I 5 'fl' ,fig ...f ,gy M' 1.2!-x?""'-x 1..- Aff J., I .' 4 ,f 1' pf J ' 1 ' r Q J f c lb: ,.....,-,.......f,... - ' 4-.-54.2.4 LL.: .LQ-,g'.Ek12wQ.-fl-:.w:a,,.fg2. .. 42214545.61 The Ft. Lauderdale Navy League threw quite a bash for the crew after the adoption ceremony. It was a real feast with plenty of food and beverages. Events included basketball, volleyball, horseshoes, softball and departmental tug-of-war contests. 6 'ff I "xi "Y"'1iH' 3? 1 YL W if 5-rf 1 5 . g if 7145 45.4 r P Wh f "1 -LQ 467 , A fn Q .., 3,f.L"'f , n.-.. ---.- -..'t4Ti.' . ,.A VI. ,.,, ,v .ZQM A Nei: .M ,QM ,V 'J . ,K R Q A ,,,.. . .q,,, ' - ww N 1' ,'iIL:g'3-, ir .-. '-.5'-P4 ' x '. - , " al!! -' - AA L . , .Lf rgjlv. J , ' Q. . 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"1 .1?f"f, ,aff . 33,5 "-" "'-1 'fr-' M-'H -1'-1:-rv jr--:-"-':Qf-.- an-V-.,. wi-ie:-.vim aang-.Nis--,,,g,i!4Zl,uvushq4v1v:v-'- 1--0-' 'wi-fjgzj -:npr H-, r N H4 f 7' '- - rf'-...Q m:4:f'2L'L-22:3-, --,Mui 'E?fT-'17,45a -'-,- 'Q-Mfg: , -4" ' -mah . f . l , . . ., ., f - '---4- - -11 a,.---.f-1-f.",.m-L. fry- I, -,Q . , . , ,J-V' -' , . ' .,- , A , . 4 - v ' - ' . s ,Q , .- . 1 NW..+..J.f,,.,w ., .. 'f ' ff"-ff' M" if sk. 3' -nv-1" ,,,ff,- ,W ..,. , ww, - 4-4-I-fb .,,....- . rv Q fff. , , , ,xg-,V ' ' ' ,, I ,Q ML-41" f W,,,fff.,-1.-- 1-f-"E "' 5. QB. -U i xc Q 4. - . .-F1 . 2 QV . X . -at-,Z , . J , . If-9'7 rg' - S 1 v E 3- -. ,ff s 1 ,, 2 . 1 y V .4 1 f if T Y . y 4 Q .-ivy .M , . - N vrn-.-ewan. " - ' L - +w7'w'W1fw:I-'-4' ' PST V' "ff"'V' "W 'iazff ' " ' "1 ' " Q -- . " ARLEIGH BURKE returned to Bath Iron Works lBlWl Portland, Maine in March 1992 for Post Shakedown Availability IPSAJ yard work BIW completed warranty work and systems modifications to correct problems discovered during underway periods since commissioning. In typical Maine fashion, the ship was greeted by a late winter snowstorm that dumped nearly a foot of snow. L -A mv - L 3 a ,-dg.:i,3'f,,,a ,.a , M2 9 nu- ' Y - - use ' I 12 aww in . mi 1 4 gf -xl 'A -L , 'f . .IA A ws 'L ff p .Vx QQ ,-1 ,,, Y' ARL EIGH BU RKE sit -.ar Wax ' , . Vik? 'V L' ' N, ffm, , fmgtg 'Wwffa F-- -I "7 faisiwo , Aw "..b. 'KF X, N,-,H 1 X V 'Q ,,,,,-4-' fi' l if RLEIGH BURKE DESTRGYERME Admiral Burke once said at the launching of his namesake, "Let no one doubt that this new destroyer is indeed ready to do business in great waters. " With the first combat systems and engineering plant trials complete, the ship has established a great reputation of enthusiasm and professionalism. This book is dedicated to those men on the pages that follow. The men who were there when the going was rough and the stress palatable. They hung in and made U55 ARLEIGH BURKE what it is today, a ship that was "Built to Fight" and is "Fast and Feared. " These men have made a lasting contribution to the Navy, the security of the United States, and to the entire ARLEIGH BURKE class of destroyers. There is no tangible form of recognition other than a sincere thank you and a salute for a job well done. 8 ! COMMAND! OFFICER Commander john G. Morgan jr. , ' f m Commander john G. Morgan, jr., was born in Fort Dix, New jersey, on March 26, 1950. After graduating F0 n - 80. During the University of Virginia in june 1972, Commander Morgan commenced a tour in USS BARBEL f55 5 l ' , , . . - - ducted that tour, Commander Morgan qualified in submarines, deployed twice to the Western Pacific, and COI7 special operations in southeast Asia. . h' f f Upon completion of his tour in BARBEL, Commander Morgan proceeded to duties on the staff of the C lf? 0 . . . . . . - ' and the I Naval Operations. During that tour, his assignment involved duty with the national intelligence agenaes . . . - ' ' list 85 3 National Security Council in the White House. Commander Morgan is a designated intelligence subspeCl2 result of that tour. ln August 1978, Commander Morgan proceeded to Destroyer School for duty under instruction. Upon 10732, I completion of training, he proceeded to duties as Operations Officer onboard USS ROBERT E. PEARY IFF . fern During that tour, Commander Morgan qualified as a Surface Warfare Officer, and deployed twice t0 the Wes Pacific and Indian Ocean. ' in Following his tour on ROBERT E. PEAR Y, Commander Morgan was the commissioning Combat 5Y5femjWCZiZgEr I the KIDD class guided missile destroyer, USS CHANDLER IDDG 9961. In November 1982, Commander ant reported to Naval Surface Force U 5 Pa 'f' Fl , . . ci ic eet Headquarters in Coronado, California, as the Flag Lieuten and Aide to COMNA VSURFPAC. UPQU CQmDfefi0n of duty at COMNA VSURFPAC, Commander Morgan served as the commissioning EXCQUZZZH Officer in the Pacific Fleet's first AEGIS cruiser, USS VINCENNES ICG 491. After delploying to the N0ffh r ram Sea, Commander Morgan reported to the st ff f h H a o t e Chief of Naval Operations as the AEGIS WeapQl75 Prggthe Coordinator. Commander Morgan' then served as a contingency planner in the joint Operations Divis0r15BURKE iggcolgqhe joint Chiefs of Staff prior to his assignment as Prospective Commanding Officer, USS ARU-VG g I r X 5 I EXECUTIVE OFFICER Commander Roger C. Easton Cognntander Roger C. Easton received his Bachelor of Arts in Management Science from Duke University in 1976 an his Masters of Business Administration from the University of West Florida in 1982. Eornmlssioned in 7976, Commander Easton served as First Lieutenant in USS MITSCHER IDDG 351 I1976- 19771, ANU-Submarine Warfare Officer in USS NICHOLSON IDD 9821 I1978- 19811, Officer-in-Charge of Amphibious H333 t Landing Craft Experimental Trials Unit IEFF A and B K1981- 19821, Officer-in-Charge of MONOB IYAG 611 H983 and as Weapons Officer, Operations Officer and Combat System Officer in USS YORK TOWN .ICG 481 BlaCk'S9371. Commander Easton has made three Sixth Fleet deployments, including extensive operations in the M ea and Gulf of Sidra. He was a commissioning officer in both USS NICHOLSON and USS YORK TOWN. fost 'eCe"7fl1', Commander Easton served as an Action Officer in OP-06, Plans, Policy and Strategy, on the staff 0 the Chief of Naval Operations K1987- 19881 and as a Congressional Liaison Officer in the Office of Legislative Affairs on the Secretary of the Navy's staff f1988- 19891. iimfrgtnder Easton's personal decorations include the Meritorious Service Medal with two gold stars in lieu of A EPD and third awards, the Navy Commendation Medal with gold star in lieu of second award and the Navy C ievement Medal. C . . Soommandef Easton is married to the the former Jacqueline Kaye lohnson of Maitland Florida. They have one nf T' 916 and live in central Florida. COMM ASTER CHIEF RMCM QSWB Gary L. Barnes . . . . . . . - ' 9 as Master Chief Barnes reported to Arleigh Burke KDDG-51j Precommissioning organization in Aprll 793 Command Master Chief He was the first man to report onboard, and he established the PRFCOM Ulvllgglfgijfe Chief Barnes was born on October 16, 1945 in Downsville, New York. He attended Downsvllle Centra graduating in june 1963. ln February 1964 he joined the Navy, completing recruit training in Great Lakes, and Radioman "A" School in Bainbridge, MD. Master Chief Barnes served at sea in USS Iwo jima ILPH-22 from November 1964 to May 1968 as a radiomarr watch supervisor, in USS Garcia lFF-10402 from November 1972 to November 1975 as the Command Cageee he Counselor, and as the Command Senior Chief in USS Caron IDD-9701 from january 1979 to july 1982 W ef earned his Enlisted Surface Warfare pin. He also served in USS Nimitz ICVN-681 from October 7984 to Oct0b6'f 7985 as the Communications Department leading radioman. Master Chief Barnes served two tours of instructor duty one at Radioman "B" School in Bainbridge, MD from july 1969 to October 1972, the other at Communicationfs School FTC Norfolk, VA from December 1975 t0 December 1978. U d ' ' ' ' pon gra uation from the Senior Enlisted Academy in Newport, RI, he served as the Assistarrl' Officer in Ch f h ' ' ' ' O b arge o t e Naval Telecommunications Operations Center in Washington DC from October 1982 I0 ct 198 o er 4. Most recently he was assigned to the Bureau of Naval Personnel as the, senior Radioman Detailef from October 1985 to March 1989. His personal awards include the Nav C d ' I ' y ommen ation Medal, Navy Achievement Medal with two gold stars in lieu of second and third awards, and the Vietnam Meritorious Service Medal. Master.Chief Barnes is married to the former Carol Ann Paulsen. They have two sons, Michael and Matth6Wf and reside in Norfolk, Virginia. CCD SYSTEMS Y V' LCDR Marshall Godwin LCDR Michael Weisskopf LT Robert Corrigan L T Robert jobrack LT William johnson LT jeffrey Pitel LT Larry Small LTIG Leo Coleman C WO2 Warren Filz FCCM ISW2 joseph Wojewodzic STGCS ISWJ Robert Rufo FCCS ISWI Darrell Tatro GMC KSWJ Gordon Mathis STGC KSWI Frank Roe jr. ETC ISWQ lon Stephanson GMG2 john Albertini STG2 ISWI Greg Andreoni E T1 ISWI Harold Barnes STGSN Brian Birge FC2 ISW1 Denis Biron 81 lC2 lSWl Glen Blevins FC2 ISWI Keith Bloom GMG3 Alfred Booty STG3 jerry Brady GMM1 i5W1 Mark Braunschweig FC1 ISWI james Brown FC 1 Robert Chezem FC 1 Earl Clapp IC3 ISWI Lawrence Cooper STG2 Philip Crews STG2 Kevin Davis FC2 Gary Deuger GMM2 Marconi Doswell GMM1 Ronnie Douvia STGSN Charles Embry FC7 lSWl Craig Estep STG1 I5 W1 james Farrell FC2 ISWI Mark Fortune STC1 KSWJ Richard Franjose E T3 Bill Geitz FC2 l5Wl john Gould FC3 David Grantham GMM2 Tim Grener FC2 l5Wl Michael Haskell FC3 Tony Helms 82 g , l 4 T1 K n - fe fl f F7 ms' , YU I .,.. l STG3 Michael Rump STG3 Victor Scanlon FC2 KSWJ Barry Schrag TM1 David Schuenke FC2 l5Wi Kenneth Stalder E T1 ISWJ Steven Swisshelm FC 1 ISWI Russell Therrien FC 1 Roy Tubbs FC3 Mark Vogel GMM2 ISWI Arthur Warner E T2 ISWI Samuel Welch GMG1 lSWi Craig Williams STG3 Ryan Yax Not Pictured: FCC lSWl Louis Karnbach ICC lSWl Kevin Skinner FC2 lSWl Steve Gergens lC2 ISWI Kevin Powell ET2 Mark Swinton GMM3 Charlton Chandler STC3 Richard Livziey 84 ,.,... -gunf- SUPPLY LCDR james Pearson ENS David Devlin MSCS ISWI Donnie Holcomb 5K C ISWI Louis Broccardo SKC ISWI Dominic Dulay 5H1 ISWI Renato Acap SH3 Claude Bishop M53 Robert Bolton M52 KSWI Charles Bonsell SHSN Derrick Conwell DK 1 l5W1 Fletcher Craig M51 David Digou SH2 Don Hudson sHsN Alvin Lay M51 Marco Marin DK3 Michael McClendon 5K 1 I5 W1 Gregory Menard M51 ISWI David Montgomery SH3 Kevin Mooring 5K2 ISWI Barton Nelson 85 - Q I v it A -mn mv- -'H-N M ,whM.m:1 ,,x,,,,.,, 1 , , .i.:dM,L-1, .,'., 1" , ,.,, A . Ln '- -.,,.. ....-..,...-. .......,... .,,......f.. I 1 I 2 I R I v 1 ...-x.-Q.-13 1' .f 7 , .5 EXECU l i C 1 L T Andrew Paul, above HMCS lSWl Maurice Frear EMC ISWI Michael Cash YNC lSWj Marcel Dube QMC ISWI Thomas Morgan MAC lSWl George Willis PC2 lSWj Guadalupe Calderon PNSN james Compton HM3 Brent Danicke YN3 Mark Elkins YN2 lSWj Christopher Grover YN3 Philip johnson QM2 lSWj Martin Kelly PN 1 Stephen Loveitt jO2 lSWj Randy Navaroli HM3 Rebeleo Obedoza YN2 Harold Pettit QM1 ISWj james Reiling PN2 TSW! Christopher Smith QMSN james Smith NC 1 ISWI David Trask - ...M t..1,,,,, .4-1.u....-'v..,a.:-..haf...... ' ,........,,-..,- LCDR Kirk Lippold LT Thomas Ives L TIG jeffrey Bass LTIG Walter Coppeans LTIG Kenneth Harris LTIG Paul Schellhammer C WO2 j. Nicholas Moore BMCM lSWl Charlie Lovett RMCS l5Wl Albert ltri OSCS KSW1 Patrick joy OSC l5Wl Mark lorden E WC lSWl Leslie Roberson jr. 05C lSWl Anthony Talbert SN Terrance Barfield SA john Barlow EWSA Donald Barnes SN Ernell Barrett O57 l5Wl Carlos Booker RMSN Reginald Brown SN Kyle Brown 88 CJPERATICDNS I I l Q 5N ISWJ Anthony Butler BM3 David Campbell EW? lSWl Scott Carpenter RM3 Christopher Cook SN Erick Custis O52 ISWI Steven Dean SA Eustacio Diaz BM7 l5Wl Roger Drew O57 lSWl Teddy Easter BM2 lSWl james Everett SMSN Christopher Farrow RM3 Timothy Fedrick SM1 K. Bruce Fields SA Tyrone Fields RMSN Clyde Fruster SA Andrew Galbraith BM3 Harold Gaston O51 lSWl August Green OS 1 ISWI james Green BM2 lSWl Kelly Hall OS7 lSWl james Harrington OS1 lSWl Vincent Hicks SN Eric Howard RM1 Charles Hutchison OSSN lSWl Scott llkenhons I I I I I '1 I I M4, f X f fy 'Q,' 7:31 gjTsNx 5---fg., g f 3 - mf , xl, -I1 , fx LCDR james Hiser LT Steven Lynch LT Fredric Stein LT David Weeks LTIG Mark Vandroff GSCM LSWI Thomas Mackey DCCS lSWl Gerald May ENC lSWl Kevin Beatty GSEC l5Wl Frederick Ehle DC1 lSWl Paul Anglin FN Herbert Archer GSMB Daniel Bassford GSM3 Edward Bazala ENFN Terry Brown GSMFN javan Buckner DC2 Abraham Cardona FN jerod Christensen DC 1 ISWI jerry Coleman GSM3 Ellis Davis HT2 Alexander Deuz I wk T K 1, "W x", fy vi A jg Wy? ,f A +L ix I CSM1 IS W1 Donovan Wilson CSM2 Kevin Wilson CSM1 Brian Wolf EN2 I5 W1 Harvis Yarborough DCFN Andrew Zelinsky 'F' CRUISE BUCK STAFF Coordinator . . Editors ......... Photo Contributors . STGC5 l5Wl Ralph Rufo . O52 lSWl Steven Dean jO2 ISWJ Randy Navaroli . focs l5W1james Guisti PHC Terry Cosgrov l FC 1 I5 W1 Russell Therriej ET1 lSWl Chuck Killian EM3 David Thompsori Bath Iron Works General Electrid Naval Air Warfare Center, Pt. Mugu, CA Virginia Pilot-Ledger Stal V ' i Winn'- . sharp- ., 'W F V V M WW-.Qg,. ff! 9 .Q ' ,, ,y-A Awwmv' an uw 'U ff its .CN ' . 1. 4. .. H4 n' 'P 1? 1 W H 42 f , f, ' ,WML 'FP' "M ' A ,,,,. W. ,A A, "M A m an ,Q ' Wm M N 3' A , V ' , .,,,,?xmq ' . '-'4""' Md,,.,.4df"" , M. wr-"" ' yr' HK., . an, we X M , 4.4 Y k ' - - X 'W ' A X ', ',,,f'.ufQsM"" , ,qpwvr--""' an . . ,gy W 1,.w-M" A Aman" U V K vin? 'H' Q" 'W L rj" V ' GM V JA-Y VL' Q 1 W 0 vrfnnwff' V ' V' ' X.,-v-'PM42"f,: , J W ' , " V Q 4 .A f mi' WA . Q A, ,- -- f MVWJ' - , VAN, fo' V , f ,Y . A ' W A V- f .',, .- 1 , ' -4.7 V X' .."' ' ' ' r hw .M , , My ,-. X . , I , 1 . , by V, wm- "' , ,.,N-uv' ,g,uf.g"-4.uu"" U h ,, , V, , X- ' on f M. H X M. I I 4 J , W, A at mv-1 .p'l ,g. gp X A , N um. . ' A X mia .1 .um 'Y ' ' , ,J 'MP-is-' ' xx " A ww-r" 'ey- 'K' 'K' 19' -,Y 'nv ' ""'!, f"'5 1r w- "i S . .n ',,,,r"l fl ' C ff! -mf, -nur WKT4 'H . ,fi hz


Suggestions in the Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book collection:

Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1

1989

Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1

1995

Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 1

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Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 1

2003

Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Page 16

1992, pg 16

Arleigh Burke (DDG 51) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Page 6

1992, pg 6

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.