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Asbestos Exposure: List of Destroyers


 

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Destroyers – Asbestos Exposure – Asbestos and Veterans

Asbestos exposure is frightening

05/20/2010

Over the past few months I’ve been devoting most of the space given to me to a look at Veterans Service Organizations, the Veterans Administration and a brief look at state services for veterans. In this month’s column I would like to digress somewhat and talk about death.

Yesterday afternoon I received a call from an attorney inIllinois. He was calling me in regards to my service onboard the USS Fiske (DDR-842) during the early 1960s. Specifically, he wanted to talk about that period of time that the Fiske spent in the Naval Shipyard atCharleston,South Carolina in the late winter and early spring of 1962.

Now, the Fiske was one of the hundreds ofdestroyers built just before and during World War II. [For those of you born after 1950 that was the period of time that theUSA, with the help of the British Empire (England,Australia,Canada,New Zealand andIndia)were fighting the forces of fascism (led byGermany andJapan with the occasional and reluctant help ofItaly and much ofFrance)]. That means that in 1962 the Fiske was over 16 years past that day in November 1945 when she became a commissioned part of our Navy. She saw no action during the period of hostilities but made significant contributions to the ‘clean-up’ after the treaties were signed. She cleared mines from theharbor ofVenice in 1946 and 1947. She also aided the Greek government in its overcoming the threat of a communist takeover orchestrated byYugoslavia and the Kremlin.

The Fiske received two Battle Stars for her service during the Korean Conflict and completed her first ‘Around the World’ cruise during that period. In other words she was well-seasoned and needed a bevy of long overdue repairs and updates when she entered the shipyard early in 1961. Most of her previous times spent in shipyards were for conversions and updates to weapons and electronics. This time she would receive much needed maintenance on her engineering spaces.

It is a long held tradition in the Navy that the most junior crewmen do the most menial and dirtiest jobs regardless of the individual’s training. So, when it came time to strip the insulation off all of the steam lines in the engineering spaces each department and division was required to send at least two people to participate in this effort. I was one of those ‘shanghaied’ into this task. We were formed into ‘Tiger Teams’ of five or six and given a section of piping to strip, bag and cart off to dumpsters placed on the fantail. These dumpsters held about two to three cubic yards and were replaced frequently. It was hot, dirty work and the air was filled with dust all the time. It is the composition and quantity of this dust that is important and very germane to the subject at hand—death.

It is a well known fact that man-children in their late teens and early 20s are immortal and able to leap tall buildings in a single bound. We worked in our normal work dungarees—often shirtless and, most importantly, without dust masks. “Dust masks! We don’t needno stinking dust masks.” In fact I don’t recall they were ever even offered to us. The EPA—if it had existed in 1961—would have had a cow upon seeing this Dante’s Inferno of sweat and swirling dust being worked in without any breathing protection in sight. Those steam pipes had been wrapped in the best insulation known in the 1940s—asbestos—and sheathed with coarse canvas held in place with galvanized wire and huge staples.

The routine was this: Remove the wire and staples; unwrap the canvas (no easy task as much lead based paint had been applied over the course of 15 years); separate the molded sections of asbestos off the pipes; and place in bags for transport to the dumpsters. We followed this routine for about six or seven hours a day for a least a week. Most of us did wear cotton work gloves but none to the best of my memory ever wore a mask of any kind other than maybe a handkerchief over nose and mouth. That kerchief did cut down on the coughing from breathing that dust. We never gave a thought to the possible long term consequences of that job at the time. It took a phone call from a lawyer to get me to thinking about that period of time spent in the bowels of a ship that had been built to save the world for democracy.

The word he said that really got my attention was “Mesothelioma.” Now, everybody who has a TV set has probably heard that word spoken by some ambulance chasing lawyer trying to drum up business but when it was used in connection to the death of a shipmate of mine from that period in the early 1960s it got my attention. When I hung up the phone I ‘googledmesothelioma and what I found was scary. Whereas lung cancer has long been associated with years ofsmokingmesothelioma is associated with exposure to asbestos dust. Even a relatively brief exposure to asbestos dust can—years later—lead to a particularly virulent, fast-moving cancer. The truly insidious thing aboutmesothelioma is that there are almost no early symptoms. There may be a small, dry hacking cough that produces little phlegm but that usually occurs later on in the course of the disease. 

It can lay dormant for years and suddenly explode. There seems to be only one course of action to pursue if you feel that you may have been exposed to asbestos dust. That course is to have regular—annually if possible—chest x-rays and/or lung-function tests. Hopefully you can convince your doctor that these are necessary actions and—even more importantly—your health insurer covers the cost. With early detection there is hope. Unless detected early the survival rates are poorer than those of lung cancer associated with smoking—and we all know that is not very good.

More information on this subject can be found at the following links:www.asbestos.com/veterans/veterans-at-risk.php andwww.asbestos.com/veterans/other-branches.php

Now that it is almost 40 years past that these events occurred I am fully aware of the fact that I am most assuredly not immortal and am currently unable to leap tall buildings in a single bound. Not even with a running start. We need to do the prudent things but not obsess over the things over which we have no control. To quote the great contemporary philosopher James Dean (1931-1955): Dream as if you’ll live forever. Live as if you’ll die today.

This column is dedicated to the memory of Robert Chaffee, BT2, USS FISKE (DDR 842).Fair winds and following seas, shipmate.

http://riverjournal.com/vivvo/features/veterans/veterans_asbestos_beyer_052010.html

 
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USSGurke – Navy Ship Exposure – $1.4 Million Mesothelioma Award

U.S. Navy Widow Awarded $1.4M in Long-Term Asbestos-Exposure Case

LOS ANGELES - April 24, 2009 - An LA County jury has awarded $1.4 million to the widow of a career U.S. Navy serviceman whodevelopedmesothelioma as a result of asbestos exposure aboard naval vessels. The seaman served his entire two-decade career - from 1959 through his retirement in 1980 - as a machinist's mate.

The verdict, which awarded the family of Earl OgleHaupt, III $450,861 in economic damages, and $1.0 million for loss of consortium, was announced on April 21.

Mr.Haupt's job involved maintaining, repairing and overhauling pumps, valves and mechanical systems within naval steam propulsion systems, as well as their myriad asbestos-containing component parts aboard the USS Intrepid, USS Essex, andUSSGurke. The work exposed him 8-10 hours daily over many years to massive volumes of asbestos dust in tight, unventilated quarters.

Via video deposition, Mr.Haupt recalled in sharp detail the types and brands of valves, pumps, gaskets, packing, and insulation he handled, as well as the precise processes he followed to remove, repair, and re-install equipment components aboard ship. He remembered breathing copious amounts of dust without any type of protective breathing apparatus and no knowledge that the dust was deadly, despite having read numerous instruction sheets and product manuals over the course of his career. Had he known of the hazard, he recounted, he certainly would have heeded the warning to protect his health, and ultimately, his life.

The jury found ElliottTurbomachinery Co., Inc.,Crane Co., and John Crane, Inc. liable fordefective product design.

"We're pleased for the family," said WKP attorney and lead trial counsel BrentZadorozny. "Navy asbestos-exposure cases are always challenging, but this one was especially so in light of the recentTaylor decision."

The decision by the California Court ofApeal in Taylor vs. Crane Co., handed down just last month, releases manufacturers from a duty to warn of the dangers of asbestos-containing components used in their products if those subcomponents are manufactured or supplied by a third party.

WKP partner Gary Paul explained, "Taylor letsmanufacturers off the hook for what they have known about the dangers of asbestos since the 1940s, but were reticent to share for decades with unknowing consumers."

"Even in cases where the manufacturer's product design calls specifically for an asbestos-based component, the appellate court has decided that the maker has no duty to warn the consumer of the subcomponent or its lethal effects, and can not be found negligent for that failure to warn. It's taken the concept of 'consumer beware' to a new, dangerous extreme," Mr. Paul continued.

"In the end, justice prevailed," said Mr.Zadorozny. "Mrs.Haupt is grateful to the jury for sorting through the subtleties of the law and holding these defendants accountable for her husband's devastating illness and cruel death," said Mr.Zadorozny.

Earl O.Haupt, III died in December 2006 at the age of 66, after 20 years and six months of honorable service to the Navy, and less than six months after being diagnosed with malignant pleuralmesothelioma. He and his wife were raising two young grandchildren, ages 4 and 8, at the time of his death.

About Waters Kraus & Paul

Waters Kraus & Paul is the West Coast practice of Waters & Kraus, LLP - a nationally recognized plaintiffs' firm concentrating on complexproduct liability and personal injury/wrongful death cases, particularly asbestos-mesothelioma. In addition to toxic tort litigation, the firm's diverse practice includes pharmaceutical product liability, negligence, elder financial abuse, and consumer product liability, as well as qui tam (whistle-blower) andcommercial litigation. With offices inCalifornia,Texas, andMaryland, Waters & Kraushas litigated cases in jurisdictions across

Press Contact:
Brandy Dietz
222 North Sepulveda Boulevard, Suite 1900
El Segundo,California90245

bdietz@waterskraus.com
800-226-9880
http://www.waterskrauspaul.com

 

http://www.pressreleasepoint.com/us-navy-widow-awarded-14m-longterm-asbestosexposure-case

 
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U.S.S.Dehaven – Asbestos Ships –$35.1 Million Mesothelioma Verdict

 

Jury Awards $35.1 Million to RetiredU.S. Navy 
Boiler Tender Exposed to Asbestos

Verdict Is One of LA County’s Largest Ever in an Asbestos Case; 

 

LOS ANGELES — October 17, 2007 — A Los Angeles County jury late last week handed down a$35.1 million verdict to a 74-year-old retired U.S. Navy boiler tender, validating that his exposure to asbestos in pump, valve and pipe parts more than five decades ago is the direct cause of thedeadlymesothelioma he suffers with today.

 

The verdict is among one of the largest-ever awards inLos AngelesCounty for a plaintiff in a Navy asbestos exposure case. The verdict includes $100,000 for economic damages; $25 million to the victim for pain and suffering; and $10 million to the victim’s wife for loss of consortium. Leslie Controls and Warren Pumps were each assessed 7.1 percent liability. The judge disallowed consideration of punitive damages.

 

The plaintiff, John R. "Jack" Davis, was diagnosed with pleuralmesothelioma in January 2007. A native ofIdaho,Davis served as afireman and boiler tender aboard the U.S.S.DeHaven for 4 years during the Korean War. Following his honorable discharge in 1955, he worked for American Pipe and Steel, and Sound Control Company, before being hired by Shell Oil in 1956. He worked at Shell refineries in Dominguez andWilmington,California., until 1963.

 

In 1964,Davis returned toIdaho, where he worked for Philip Petroleum and successive contractors at the Idaho National Engineering and Environmental Laboratory (INEEL) while studying college-level electronics and computers. He retired from INEEL in 1995. Until hismesothelioma diagnosis earlier this year, he and his wife, Janette, enjoyed an active retirement that revolved around family, sports and outdoor activities with his two children, five grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.

 

In his testimony, the soft-spoken and affable plaintiff described his work as a boiler tender in the aft engine room of the U.S.S.DeHaven. He explained that he had volunteered for the assignment — considered to be one of the least desirable aboard ship in cramped, hot and dirty quarters.

 

He also asserted that he would have protected himself had he known the danger of being exposed to the asbestos in the myriad small pump and valve components that he handled daily, both as a boiler tender in the Navy, and for a short period after as a pipefitter and instrument man in the private sector.

Davis clearly identified the products he handled as manufactured and branded by Leslie Controls and Warren Pumps.

 

The defense argued that responsibility forDavis’ illness lie with the U.S. Navy and subsequent employers, not the manufacturers. The defense also attempted to argue thatDavis’ radiation exposure while employed at INEEL was a cause or contributing factor to hismesothelioma diagnosis. The judge disallowed the argument due to a lack of medical and scientific evidence.

 

The defense, in its closing argument, challenged the jury to "knock a zero off" whatever award they might consider for the plaintiff. The jury was asked to consider what amount of money would really be necessary to allow theDavises to live comfortably given their age and life expectancy.

 

MikeArmitage, managing partner of WK’sLos Angeles office commented, "The defense’s closing argument was brazen. Here is a good man, a hard-working man, a loving husband, and a model father. He served his country loyally and honorably without question,then spent a lifetime bettering himself to support his family.His reward? It’s essentially a death sentence that was totally avoidable had the manufacturers only made the effort to warn workers to protect themselves."

"No, this case wasn’t about living comfortably," said Gary M. Paul, a WK partner and lead attorney on the case. "It was about justice."

An appeal filed by Leslie Controls and Warren Pumps is currently pending.

 

Full story -- http://www.forbes.com/feeds/ap/2007/10/18/ap4235335.html

 
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USS Rogers – Destroyers - Navy Ship Exposure – $16.925 Million Mesothelioma Verdict

Woodard vs. Alfa Laval, Inc.et.al.

Case Summary

66-year-old Dennis Woodard was diagnosed with malignant pleuralMesotheliomain January 2008. He was exposed to asbestos during a 32-month period aboard theUSS Rogersas a machinist's mate, and later as an electrician's mate aboard theUSS Salisbury Sound. His 8-month tour aboard theUSS Rogersconstituted the most acute exposure, where he daily worked in the ship's boiler and engine rooms helping to repair and maintain a variety of steam lines, pumps, valves,and turbines. Crane Co. argued that the type and amount of asbestos (chrysotile) in their products would not have caused his illness, but pipe insulation manufactured by others likely would have. Defense also contended the U. S. Navy bore full responsibility for protecting its sailors. The jury found Crane Co. liable for its failure to warn.

Verdict

  • February 2, 2009
  • $16.925M total award: $1.925M in economic damages, $12.5M for pain and suffering, $2.5M for loss of consortium
    1. Approx. $2.0M assessed against Crane Co.
  • Crane Co. and 9 others assessed 0.5% liability. Sepco Corporation, 0%.U.S. Navy, 85%. Nonspecified insulation manufacturers, 10%
  • Punitive damages not considered by the jury

Significance

  • Plaintiff's verdict in what was essentially a Navy bystander exposure case
  • Jury clearly held manufacturers responsible for failure to warn
  • Substantial economic damages awarded - thought to be one of the largest to date in LA County in an asbestos-mesothelioma case

Case Information

  • Cause No. BC 387 774
  • Woodard v. Alfa Laval, Inc. et al.
  • Trial length: 3 weeks
  • Deliberation: 2.5 days

Jurisdiction

  • Los Angeles County,Calif., Superior Court,Dept. 56
  • Hon. Jane L. Johnson, presiding

Plaintiff's Experts (*live testimony, **video depostion)

  • *Arnold Brody, M.D., cell biologist
  • *Carl Brodkin, M.D., occupational and environmental medicine
  • **Roy Smythe, M.D., thoracic surgeon and plaintiff's private physician
  • *Arnold Moore, Naval architecture and marine engineering expert (USN, ret.)

Defense Experts(live testimony)

  • Samuel Forman, M.D., occupational medicine
  • Michael Graham, M.D., pathologist
  • Adm. David P. Sargent, Jr. (USN, ret.), Navy expert
  • Frederick Boelter, C.I.H., industrial hygienist

Plaintiff's Counsel

  • Gary Paul (lead), Kevin Loew and Jillian Rice of Waters Kraus & Paul (LA)
  • Daniel Wasserberg of Williams Kherkher Hart Boundas (Houston)

Defense Counsel

  • (Crane Co.) Geoffrey Davis and James Lee of K&L Gates (LA)
  • Sepco Corp.) Jerry Popovich of Selman Breitman (LA)
PDF -http://www.goldbergsegalla.com/publications/asbestos/December-2009.pdf
 
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Asbestos Exposure - Navy Destroyers

 

List of Navy Destroyers where some veterans who have been diagnosed with asbestos related diseases have been stationed. If you served on one of these ships and suspect you have an asbestos-related disease call888.640.0914 for an experienced Navy Ship Asbestos Mesothelioma Lawyer.

 

 

USS Aaron Ward DD 483

USS Aaron Ward DM 34

USS Abbot DD 629

USS Abner Read DD 526

USS Adams DM 27

USS Agerholm DD 826

USS Albert W Grant DD 649

USS Akisuki DD 961

USS Alden DD 211

USS Alfred A Cunningham DD 752

USS Allen DD 66

USS Allen M Sumner DD 692

USS Ammen DD 527

USS Anderson DD 411

USS Anthony DD 515

USS Arnold J. Isbell DD 869

USS Arthur W Radford DD 968

USS Aulick DD 569

USS Ault DD 698

USS Aylwin DD 355

USS Babbit DD 128

USS Bache DD 470

USS Badger DD 126

USS Bagley DD 386

USS Bailey DD 492

USS Bainbridge DD 246

USS Balch DD 363

USS Baldwin DD 624

USS Bancroft DD 598

USS Barker DD 213

USS Barney DD 149

USS Barney DD 956

USS Barry DD 248

USS Barry DD 933

USS Barton DD 599

USS Barton DD 722

USS Basilone DD 824

USS Bausell DD 845

USS Beale DD 471

USS Bearss DD 654

USS Beatty DD 640

USS Belknap DD 251

USS Bell DD 587

USS Benham DD 397

USS Benham DD 796

USS Benner DD 807

USS Bennett DD 473

USS Bennion DD 662

USS Benson DD 421

USS Bernadou DD 153

USS Biddle DD 151

USS Biddle DD 955

USS Bigelow DD 942

USS Black DD 666

USS Blakeley DD 150

USS Blandy DD 943

USS Blue DD 387

USS Blue DD 744

USS Boggs DD 136

USS Bordelon DD 881

USS Borie DD 215

USS Borie DD 704

USS Boyd DD 544

USS Boyle DD 600

USS Bradford DD 545

USS Braine DD 630

USS Breckinridge DD 148

USS Breese DD 122

USS Brinkley Bass DD 887

USS Briscoe DD 977

USS Bristol DD 453

USS Bristol DD 857

USS Brooks DD 232

USS Broome DD 210

USS Brown DD 546

USS Brownson DD 518

USS Brownson DD 868

USS Brush DD 745

USS Bryant DD 665

USS Buchanan DD 484

USS Buck DD 420

USS Bullard DD 660

USS Bulmer DD 222

USS Burns DD 588

USS Bush DD 529

USS Butler DD 636

USS Caldwell DD 605

USS Callaghan DD 792

USS Callaghan DDG 994

USS Caperton DD 650

USS Capps DD 550

USS Carmick DD 493

USS Caron DD 970

USS Carpenter DD 825

USS Case DD 370

USS Cassin DD 372

USS Cassin Young DD 793

USS Champlin DD 601

USS Chandler DD 206

USS Chandler DDG 996

USS Charles Ausburne DD 570

USS Charles F Adams DD 952

USS Charles F Hughes DD 428

USS Charles H Roan DD 853

USS Charles J Badger DD 657

USS Charles P Cecil DD 835

USS Charles R Ware DD 865

USS Charles S Sperry DD 697

USS Charrette DD 581

USS Chauncey DD 667

USS Chevalier DD 451

USS Chevalier DD 805

USS Chew DD 106

USS Clarence K Bronson DD 668

USS Clark DD 361

USS Claxton DD 571

USS Clemson DD 186

USS Coghlan DD 606

USS Cogswell DD 651

USS Colahan DD 658

USS Cole DD 155

USS Colhoun DD 801

USS Collett DD 730

USS Compte de Grasse DD 974

USS Compton DD 705

USS Cone DD 866

USS Conner DD 582

USS Conolly DD 979

USS Converse DD 509

USS Conway DD 507

USS Cony DD 508

USS Conyngham DD 371

USS Cooper DD 695

USS Corry DD 463

USS Corry DD 817

USS Cotten DD 669

USS Cowell DD 547

USS Cowie DD 632

USS Crane DD 109

USS Craven DD 382

USS Crosby DD 164

USS Cummings DD 365

USS Cushing DD 376

USS Cushing DD 797

USS Cushing DD 985

USS Dahlgren DD 187

USS Dale DD 353

USS Dallas DD 199

USS Daly DD 519

USS Damato DD 871

USS Dashiell DD 659

USS David R Ray DD 971

USS David W Taylor DD 551

USS Davis DD 395

USS Davis DD 937

USS Davison DD 618

USS De Haven DD 469

USS De Haven DD 727

USS Decatur DD 341

USS Decatur DD 936

USS Dennis J. Buckley DD 808

USS Dent DD 116

USS Dewey DD 349

USS Deyo DD 989

USS Dickerson DD 157

USS Doran DD 634

USS Dorsey DD 117

USS Dortch DD 670

USS Douglas H Fox DD 779

USS Downes DD 375

USS Doyle DD 494

USS Drayton DD 366

USS Drexler DD 741

USS Du Pont DD 152

USS Du Pont DD 941

USS Duncan DD 485

USS Duncan DD 874

USS Dunlap DD 384

USS Dyess DD 880

USS Dyson DD 572

USS Earle DD 635

USS Eaton DD 510

USS Eberle DD 430

USS Edison DD 439

USS Edson DD 946

USS Edsall DD 219

USS Edwards DD 619

USS Ellet DD 398

USS Elliot DD 146

USS Elliot DD 967

USS Ellis DD 154

USS Ellyson DD 454

USS Emmons DD 457

USS Endicott DD 495

USS English DD 696

USS Erben DD 631

USS Ernest G Small DD 838

USS Ericsson DD 440

USS Evans DD 552

USS Everett F Larson DD 830

USS Fanning DD 385

USS Farenholt DD 491

USS Farragut DD 348

USS Fechteler DD 870

USS Fife DD 991

USS Fiske DD 842

USS Fitch DD 462

USS Fletcher DD 445

USS Fletcher DD 992

USS Floyd B Parks DD 884

USS Flusser DD 368

USS Foote DD 511

USS Forrest DD 461

USS Forrest Royal DD 872

USS Forrest Sherman DD 931

USS Fox DD 234

USS Frank E Evans DD 754

USS Frank Knox DD 742

USS Frankford DD 497

USS Franks DD 554

USS Frazier DD 607

USS Fred T Berry DD 858

USS Fullam DD 474

USS Furse DD 882

USS Gainard DD 706

USS Gamble DD 123

USS Gansevoort DD 608

USS Gatling DD 671

USS George E Badger DD 196

USS George K. MacKenzie DD 836

USS Gherardi DD 637

USS Gillespie DD 609

USS Gilmer DD 233

USS Gleaves DD 423

USS Glennon DD 620

USS Glennon DD 840

USS Goff DD 247

USS Goldsborough DD 188

USS Goodrich DD 831

USS Grayson DD 435

USS Greene DD 266

USS Greer DD 145

USS Gregory DD 802

USS Gridley DD 380

USS Guest DD 472

USS Gwin DD 433

USS Haggard DD 555

USS Hailey DD 556

USS Hale DD 642

USS Halford DD 480

USS Hall DD 583

USS Halligan DD 584

USS Halsey Powell DD 686

USS Halsey DLG 23

USS Hambleton DD 455

USS Hamilton DD 141

USS Hammann DD 412

USS Hank DD 702

USS Hanson DD 832

USS Haraden DD 585

USS Harding DD 625

USS Harold J. Ellison DD 864

USS Harrison DD 573

USS Harry E Hubbard DD 748

USS Harry W Hill 986

USS Hart DD 594

USS Harwood DD 861

USS Hatfield DD 231

USS Hawkins DD 873

USS Hayler DD 997

USS Haynsworth DD 700

USS Hazelwood DD 531

USS Healy DD 672

USS Heermann DD 532

USS Helm DD 388

USS Henley DD 391

USS Henry B Wilson DD 957

USS Henry W. Tucker DD 875

USS Henshaw DD 278

USS Herbert DD 160

USS Herbert J. Thomas DD 833

USS Herndon DD 638

USS Hewitt DD 966

USS Heywood L Edwards DD 663

USS Hickox DD 673

USS Higbee DD 806

USS Hilary P Jones DD 427

USS Hobby DD 610

USS Hobson DD 464

USS Hoel DD 533

USS Hogan DD 178

USS Holder DD 819

USS Hopewell DD 681

USS Hopkins DD 249

USS Hovey DD 208

USS Howard DD 179

USS Howorth DD 592

USS Hudson DD 475

USS Hugh W Hadley DD 774

USS Hughes DD 410

USS Hulbert DD 342

USS Hull DD 350

USS Hull DD 945

USS Humphreys DD 236

USS Hunt DD 674

USS Hutchins DD 476

USS Hyman DD 732

USS Ingersoll DD 652

USS Ingersoll DD 990

USS Ingraham DD 444

USS Ingraham DD 694

USS Irwin DD 794

USS Isherwood DD 520

USS Izard DD 589

USS J Fred Talbott DD 156

USS Jacob Jones DD 130

USS James C Owens DD 776

USS Jarvis DD 393

USS Jarvis DD 799

USS Jeffers DD 621

USS Jenkins DD 447

USS John A Bole DD 755

USS John D Edwards DD 216

USS John D Ford DD 228

USS John D Henley DD 553

USS John Hancock DD 981

USS John Hood DD 655

USS John King DD 953

USS John Paul Jones DD 932

USS John R Craig DD 885

USS John R Pierce DD 753

USS John Rodgers DD 983

USS John S McCain DD 928

USS John Rodgers DD 574

USS John W Weeks DD 701

USS John Young DD 973

USS Johnston DD 557

USS Johnston DD 821

USS Jonas Ingram DD 938

USS Joseph P. Kennedy Jr. DD 850

USS Jouett DD 396

USS Kalk DD 611

USS Kane DD 235

USS Kearny DD 432

USS Kendrick DD 612

USS Kennison DD 138

USS Kidd DD 661

USS Kidd DD 993

USS Killen DD 593

USS Kilty DD 137

USS Kimberly DD 521

USS King DD 242

USS Kinkaid DD 965

USS Knapp DD 653

USS Knight DD 633

USS La Vallette DD 448

USS Laffey DD 459

USS Laffey DD 724

USS Lamberton DD 119

USS Lamson DD 367

USS Lang DD 399

USS Lansdale DD 426

USS Lansdowne DD 486

USS Lardner DD 487

USS Laub DD 613

USS Lawrence DD 250

USS Lawrence DD 954

USS Laws DD 558

USS Lea DD 118

USS Leary DD 158

USS Leary DD 879

USS Leaonard F. Mason DD 852

USS Leftwich DD 984

USS Leutze DD 481

USS Lewis Hancock DD 675

USS Litchfield DD 336

USS Little DD 803

USS Livermore DD 429

USS Lofberg DD 759

USS Long DD 209

USS Longshaw DD 559

USS Lowry DD 770

USS Luce DD 522

USS Ludlow DD 438

USS Lyman K Swenson DD 729

USS Lynde McCormick DD 958

USS Macdonough DD 351

USS Mackenzie DD 614

USS Macleish DD 220

USS Macomb DD 458

USS Maddox DD 622

USS Maddox DD 731

USS Madison DD 425

USS Mahan DD 364

USS Manley DD 940

USS Mannert L Abele DD 733

USS Mansfield DD 728

USS Marshall DD 676

USS Massey DD 778

USS Maury DD 401

USS Mayo DD 422

USS Mayrant DD 402

USS McCaffery DD 860

USS Mccall DD 400

USS Mccalla DD 488

USS Mccook DD 496

USS Mccord DD 534

USS Mccormick DD 223

USS Mcdermut DD 677

USS Mcdougal DD 358

USS Mcfarland DD 237

USS Mcgowan DD 678

USS Mckean DD 90

USS Mckee DD 575

USS Mclanahan DD 615

USS Mcnair DD 679

USS Meade DD 602

USS Melvin DD 680

USS Meredith DD 434

USS Meredith DD 726

USS Meredith DD 890

USS Merrill DD 976

USS Mertz DD 691

USS Mervine DD 489

USS Metcalf DD 595

USS Miller DD 535

USS Mitscher DD 927

USS Moale DD 693

USS Moffett DD 362

USS Monaghan DD 354

USS Monssen DD 436

USS Monssen DD 798

USS Montgomery DD 121

USS Moosebrugger DD 980

USS Morris DD 417

USS Morrison DD 560

USS Morton DD 948

USS Mugford DD 389

USS Mullany DD 528

USS Mullinnix DD 944

USS Murphy DD 603

USS Murray DD 576

USS Mustin DD 413

USS Myles C. Fox DD 829

USS Nelson DD 623

USS New DD 818

USS Newcomb DD 586

USS Newman K. Perry DD 883

USS Niblack DD 424

USS Nicholas DD 449

USS Nicholson DD 442

USS Nicholson DD 982

USS Nields DD 616

USS Noa DD 343

USS Noa DD 841

USS Norman Scott DD 690

USS Norris DD 859

USS Obannon DD 450

USS O'Bannon DD 987

USS Obrien DD 415

USS Obrien DD 725

USS O'Brien DD 975

USS O'Hare DD 889

USS Oldendorf DD 972

USS Ordronaux DD 617

USS Orleck DD 886

USS Osmond Ingram DD 255

USS Overton DD 239

USS Owen DD 536

USS Ozbourn DD 846

USS Palmer DD 161

USS Parker DD 604

USS Parrott DD 218

USS Parsons DD 949

USS Patterson DD 392

USS Paul F Foster DD 964

USS Paul Hamilton DD 590

USS Paul Jones DD 230) Feb24 1

USS Peary DD 226

USS Perkins DD 377

USS Perkins DD 877

USS Perry DD 340

USS Perry DD 844

USS Peterson DD 969

USS Phelps DD 360

USS Philip DD 498

USS Picking DD 685

USS Pillsbury DD 227

USS Plunkett DD 431

USS Pope DD 225

USS Porter DD 356

USS Porter DD 800

USS Power DD 839

USS Preble DD 345

USS Preston DD 379

USS Preston DD 795

USS Prichett DD 561

USS Pringle DD 477

USS Pruitt DD 347

USS Purdy DD 734

USS Putnam DD 757

USS Quick DD 490

USS Radford DD 446

USS Ralph Talbot DD 390

USS Ramsay DD 124

USS Rathburne DD 113

USS Reid DD 369

USS Remey DD 688

USS Renshaw DD 499

USS Reuben James DD 245

USS Rhind DD 404

USS Rich DD 820

USS Richard E Kraus DD 849

USS Richard P Leary DD 664

USS Richard S Edwards DD 950

USS Ringgold DD 500

USS Robert A Owens DD 827

USS Robert H McCard DD 822

USS Robert K Huntington DD 781

USS Robert L Wilson DD 847

USS Rodman DD 456

 

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USS Roe DD 418

USS Rogers DD 876

USS Rooks DD 804

USS Roper DD 147

USS Ross DD 563

USS Rowan DD 405

USS Rowe DD 564

USS Rupertus DD 851

USS Russell DD 414

USS Sampson DD 394

USS Samuel B Roberts DD 823

USS Samuel N Moore DD 747

USS Sands DD 243

USS Sarsfield DD 837

USS Satterlee DD 626

USS Saufley DD 465

USS Schenck DD 159

USS Schley DD 103

USS Schroeder DD 501

USS Scott DDG 995

USS Selfridge DD 357

USS Shaw DD 373

USS Shields DD 596

USS Shubrick DD 639

USS Sicard DD 346

USS Sigourney DD 643

USS Sigsbe E DD 502

USS Simpson DD 221

USS Sims DD 409

USS Smalley DD 565

USS Smith DD 378

USS Soley DD 707

USS Somers DD 381

USS Somers DD 947

USS Southard DD 207

USS Southerland DD 743

USS Spence DD 512

USS Sproston DD 577

USS Spruance DD 963

USS Stack DD 406

USS Stanly DD 478

USS Stansbury DD 180

USS Stembel DD 644

USS Steinaker DD 863

USS Stephen Potter DD 538

USS Sterett DD 407

USS Stevens DD 479

USS Stevenson DD 645

USS Stewart DD 224

USS Stickell DD 888

USS Stockham DD 683

USS Stockton DD 646

USS Stoddard DD 566

USS Stormes DD 780

USS Stribling DD 867

USS Stringham DD 83

USS Strong DD 467

USS Strong DD 758

USS Stump DD 978

USS Sturtevant DD 240

USS Swanson DD 443

USS Talbot DD 114

USS Tarbell DD 142

USS Tattnall DD 125

USS Taussig DD 746

USS Taylor DD 468

USS Terry DD 513

USS Teruzuki DD 960

USS Thatcher DD 514

USS The Sullivans DD 537

USS Thompson DD 627

USS Thorn DD 647

USS Thorn DD 988

USS Tillman DD 641

USS Timmerman DD 828

USS Tingey DD 539

USS Toucey DD 282

USS Towers DD 959

USS Tracy DD 214

USS Trathen DD 530

USS Trever DD 339

USS Trippe DD 403

USS Truxtun DD 229

USS Tucker DD 374

USS Turner DD 648

USS Turner DD 834

USS Turner Joy DD 951

USS Twiggs DD 591

USS Twining DD 540

USS Uhlmann DD 687

USS Upshur DD 144

USS Van Valkenburgh DD 656

USS Vesole DD 878

USS Vogelgesang DD 862

USS Wadleigh DD 689

USS Wadsworth DD 516

USS Wainwright DD 419

USS Waldron DD 699

USS Walke DD 416

USS Walke DD 723

USS Walker DD 517

USS Wallace L Lind DD 703

USS Waller DD 466

USS Ward DD 139

USS Warrington DD 383

USS Warrington DD 843

USS Wasmuth DD 338

USS Waters DD 115

USS Watts DD 567

USS Wedderburn DD 684

USS Welles DD 628

USS Whipple DD 217

USS Wickes DD 578

USS Wiley DD 597

USS Wilkes DD 441

USS Wilkinson DD 930

USS Willard Keith DD 775

USS William D Porter DD 579

USS Williamson DD 244

USS Willis A Lee DD 929

USS Wilson DD 408

USS Winslow DD 359

USS Witek DD 848

USS Woodworth DD 460

USS Woolsey DD 437

USS Worden DD 352

USS Wren DD 568

USS Yarnall DD 541

USS Young DD 580

USS Zane DD 337

USS Zellars DD 777

DM T-35 Flottentorpedoboot DD 935

DM Z-39 Zerstrer DD 939

IJN Hanazuki DD 934

PNS Shah Jahan DD 962

 

Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_mine_warfare_vessels_of_the_United_States_Navy

 

 

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