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3        <title>Newsletter</title>
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39<p style="color:#FFFFFF;font-size:3px;">SS Iowa (BB-61) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search For other ships with the same name, see USS Iowa. USS Iowa in her post 1980s rebuild. The battleship is pointed toward the viewer, with her 9 gun barrels pointed starboard for a gunnery exercise. Fire can be seen erupting from the gun barrels, and a concussive effect is visible on the water. USS Iowa fires her 16-inch guns on 15 August 1984 during a firepower demonstration after her modernization History United States Namesake State of Iowa Ordered 1 July 1939 Builder New York Naval Yard Laid down 27 June 1940 Launched 27 August 1942 Sponsored by Ilo Wallace Commissioned 22 February 1943 Decommissioned 24 March 1949 Recommissioned 25 August 1951 Decommissioned 24 February 1958 Recommissioned 28 April 1984 Decommissioned 26 October 1990 Stricken 17 March 2006 Homeport Norfolk, Virginia (after 1980s refit) Identification Hull symbol: BB-61 Motto &quot;Our Liber
40 ties We Prize, Our Rights We Will Maintain&quot; Nickname(s) &quot;The Big Stick&quot; (1952), &quot;The Grey Ghost&quot; (Korean War), &quot;The Battleship of Presidents&quot; Honors and awards 11 battle stars Fate Museum ship Status On display at the Pacific Battleship Center at the Port of Los Angeles (33.7423&deg;N 118.2772&deg;WCoordinates: 33.7423&deg;N 118.2772&deg;W) Notes Last lead ship of any class of US battleship Badge Seal of the Battleship USS Iowa (BB-61), featuring a blue and gold trim around a small image of the battleship and an eagle in the air. The words &quot;USS Iowa&quot; and &quot;BB 61&quot; can be seen at the top and bottom of the circle, while the left and right of the circle contain the words &quot;our liberties we prize&quot; and &quot;our right we will defend&quot;, respectively. General characteristics Class and type Iowa-class battleship Displacement 45,000 long tons (46,000 t) Standard 57,500 long tons (58,400 t) full load Length 887 ft 3 in (270.43
41 m) Beam 108 ft 2 in (32.97 m) Draft 37 ft 2 in (11.33 m) (full load) Propulsion 8 Babcock &amp; Wilcox &quot;M&quot;-type 600 PSI dual furnace, controlled superheat boilers 4 engine sets (high pressure &amp; low pressure turbines, reduction gear), 212,000 shp (158,088 kW) 4 shafts/props 4 boiler rooms 4 engine rooms Speed 33 knots (38 mph; 61 km/h) Complement 151 officers, 2,637 enlisted (WWII) Armament 1943: 9 &times; 16 in (406 mm)/50 cal Mark 7 guns 20 &times; 5 in (127 mm)/38 cal Mark 12 guns 76 &times; 40 mm/56 cal anti-aircraft guns 52 &times; 20 mm/70 cal anti-aircraft guns 1984: 9 &times; 16 in (406 mm)/50 cal Mark 7 guns 12 &times; 5 in (127 mm)/38 cal Mark 12 guns 32 &times; BGM-109 Tomahawk cruise missiles 16 &times; RGM-84 Harpoon Anti-Ship missiles 4 &times; 20 mm/76 cal Phalanx CIWS Armor Belt: 12.1 in (307 mm) Bulkheads: 11.3 in (287 mm) Barbettes: 11.6 to 17.3 in (295 to 439 mm) Turrets: 19.5 in (495 mm) Decks: main 1.5 in (38 mm) second 6.0 in (152 mm) Aircraft carr
42 ied floatplanes, helicopters, UAVs USS Iowa (BB-61) is a retired battleship, the lead ship of her class, and the fourth in the United States Navy to be named after the state of Iowa. Owing to the cancellation of the Montana-class battleships, Iowa is the last lead ship of any class of United States battleships and was the only ship of her class to serve in the Atlantic Ocean during World War II. During World War II, she carried President Franklin D. Roosevelt across the Atlantic to Mers El K&eacute;bir, Algeria, en route to a conference of vital importance in 1943 in Tehran with Prime Minister Winston Churchill of the United Kingdom and Joseph Stalin, leader of the Soviet Union. When transferred to the Pacific Fleet in 1944, Iowa shelled beachheads at Kwajalein and Eniwetok in advance of Allied amphibious landings and screened aircraft carriers operating in the Marshall Islands. She also served as the Third Fleet flagship, flying Admiral William F. Halsey&#39;s flag at the Japanese
43 surrender in Tokyo Bay. During the Korean War, Iowa was involved in raids on the North Korean coast, after which she was decommissioned into the United States Navy reserve fleets, better known as the &quot;mothball fleet.&quot; She was reactivated in 1984 as part of the 600-ship Navy plan and operated in both the Atlantic and Pacific Fleets to counter the recently expanded Soviet Navy. In April 1989, an explosion of undetermined origin wrecked its No. 2 gun turret, killing 47 sailors. Iowa was decommissioned for the last time in October 1990 after 19 total years of active service, and was initially stricken from the Naval Vessel Register (NVR) in 1995, before being reinstated from 1999 to 2006 to comply with federal laws that required retention and maintenance of two Iowa-class battleships. In 2011 Iowa was donated to the Los Angeles&ndash;based non-profit Pacific Battleship Center and was permanently moved to Berth 87 at the Port of Los Angeles in 2012, where she was opened to the
44 public as the USS Iowa Museu</p>
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