Todd AKA-71 - History

Todd AKA-71 - History

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(AKA-71: dp. 13,910; 1. 459'2", b. 63'0", dr. 26'4"; s. 16.6 k. (tl.); a. 1 5", 8 40mm.; cl. Tolland; T.C2-S-AJ3)

Todd (AKA-71) was laid down under Maritime Commission contract (MC hull 1400) on 10 August 1944 at Wilmington, N.C., by the North Carolina Shipbuilding Corp.; launched on 10 October 1944, sponsored by Mrs. R. Gregg Cherry; acquired by the Navy from the War Shipping Administration on 14 November; and commissioned on 30 November 1944, Lt. Comdr. Charles A. Johnson, USNIt, in command.

The attack cargo ship held shakedown training in the Chesapeake Bay and then moved up the coast to Davisville, R.I., to load cargo. On 4 January 1945, Todd began an independent voyage to Hawaii. She transited the Panama Canal on 11 January and arrived at Pearl Harbor on the 26th. She unloaded her cargo, participated in training exercises for two weeks, and got underway for New Caledonia on 12 February.

On 22 February, Todd arrived at Noumea to await further orders. During the next 10 weeks, the ship moved only once and that was to carry tracked landing vehicles 60 miles up the coast to Uarai Bay for the Army. She left Noumea on 3 May and proceeded, via Manus, to the Philippines. The cargo ship arrived at Leyte on 16 May and headed for Hollandia 12 days later. She loaded troops and supplies and returned to Manila on 17 June. Todd then made two more roundtrips from the Philippines to New Guinea. The ship was unloading cargo at Subic Bay when hostilities with Japan ceased. She embarked occupation troops, with their equipment, at Manila and got underway for Japan on 27 August. The troops disembarked at Yokohama on 2 September. A voyage from the Philippines to Okinawa and another from the Philippines to Japan followed. In October and early November, she made calls at Hong Kong and Tsingtao before proceeding to Sasebo. Todd embarked elements of the 5th Marine Division and departed Japan for the United States on 7 December.

The ship arrived at San Diego on 22 December 1946 and disembarked her passengers. She moved to San Pedro the next day and off-loaded ammunition. Todd proceeded to San Francisco on 9 January 1946 and entered the Hunters Point Naval Shipyard for voyage repairs. Between 16 February and 16 March, the attack cargo ship made one last voyage to Hawaii. On 6 April, Todd stood out of San Francisco bound for Norfolk and inactivation. She arrived on 1 May and was decommissioned on 26 June 1946. Todd was returned to the War Shipping Administration the next day and was struck from the Navy list on 19 July 1946.

USS Todd (AKA-71)

USS Todd (AKA-71) was a Tolland-class attack cargo ship of the United States Navy named after counties in Kentucky, Minnesota, and South Dakota. She was designed to carry military cargo and landing craft, and to use the latter to land weapons, supplies, and Marines on enemy shores during amphibious operations. She served as a commissioned ship for 18 months.

Todd was laid down under Maritime Commission contract (MC hull 1400) on 10 August 1944 at Wilmington, North Carolina, by the North Carolina Shipbuilding Co. launched on 10 October 1944 sponsored by Mrs. R. Gregg Cherry acquired by the Navy from the War Shipping Administration on 14 November and commissioned on 30 November 1944, Lt. Comdr. Charles A. Johnson, USNR, in command.

Was Jim Crow a Real Person?

The term “Jim Crow” typically refers to repressive laws and customs once used to restrict Black Americans&apos rights, but the origin of the name itself actually dates back to before the Civil War. 

In the early 1830s, the white actor Thomas Dartmouth �y” Rice was propelled to stardom for performing minstrel routines as the fictional “Jim Crow,” a caricature of a clumsy, dimwitted Black enslaved man. Rice claimed to have first created the character after witnessing an elderly Black man singing a tune called “Jump Jim Crow” in Louisville, Kentucky. He later appropriated the Jim Crow persona into a minstrel act where he donned blackface and performed jokes and songs in a stereotypical dialect. 

For example, “Jump Jim Crow” included the popular refrain, “Weel about and turn about and do ‘jis so, eb’ry time I weel about I jump Jim Crow.” Rice’s minstrel act proved a massive hit among white audiences, and he later took it on tour around the United States and Great Britain. As the show’s popularity spread, “Jim Crow” became a widely used derogatory term for Black people.

Jim Crow’s popularity as a fictional character eventually died out, but in the late 19th century the phrase found new life as a blanket term for a wave of anti-Black laws laid down after Reconstruction. Some of the most common laws included restrictions on voting rights. Many Southern states required literacy tests or limited suffrage to those whose grandfathers had also had the right to vote. Other laws banned interracial relationships, while clauses allowed businesses to separate their Black and white clientele. 

Todd AKA-71 - History

Oceanic Steamship Company

Founded in 1881 by John D. Spreckels & Brothers and ran services from the USA, initially to Hawaii, later to Australia and New Zealand. In 1926 Oceanic sold out to Matson Line and became a subsidiary company.

Many thanks to Ted Finch for his assistance in collecting this data. The following list was extracted from various sources. This is not an all inclusive list but should only be used as a guide. If you would like to know more about a vessel, visit the Ship Descriptions (onsite) or Immigrant Ship web site.


Vessel Built Years in Service Tons
Alameda (1) 1883 iron ship, 1910 Sold to Alaska Steamship Co. 3,000
Alameda (2) 1944 ex- U.S.S. Shoshone (AKA-65).1947 purchased by Oceanic renamed Alameda, 1961 traded to Matson, renamed Hawaiian Trader. 1961 Sold to Sea-Land Service, Inc, 1964 renamed Short Hills, Colorado. 8,218
Anna 1881 wood schooner,1898 sold to Pacific Marine Supply Co., San Francisco. 239
Australia 1875 iron steamer, 1886 chartered to Oceanic, 1890 received American registry. 1905 Chartered to Russian Imperial Government, captured by Japanese cruiser Suma. 2,737
Claus Spreckels 1879 wood brigantine, built San Francisco. 1888 Lost on Duxbury Reef, north of Bolinas Bay, Calif. 247
Consuelo 1880 wood brigantine, 1900 sold to Charles Nelson. 293
Emma Augusta 1867 wood barquentine. 1889 Lost in Gulf of California. 284
John D. Spreckels 1880 wood brigantine, rerigged as 3 mast schooner for Bering Sea cod fishery. 1913 Lost in collision with British s/s Statesman. 300
Mariposa (1) 1883 iron ship, 1912 sold to Alaska Steamship Co. 3,000
Mariposa (2) 1931 1953 sold to Home Lines renamed Homeric until fire in1969. Scrapped in Taiwan. 18,017
Mariposa (3) 1952 ex- Pine Tree Mariner. 1956 Matson bought for Oceanic, renamed Mariposa and rebuilt as 14,812 ton passenger liner, 1970 sold to Pacific Far East Lines. 9,217
Monterey (1) see Matson Line. .
Monterey (2) 1931 sister ship to Mariposa (2), 1957 renamed Matsonia (3), 1963 renamed Lurline (4). 1970 Sold to Greece renamed Britanis. 18,017
Monterey (3) 1952 ex- Free State Mariner. 1955 Matson bought for Oceanic, renamed Monterey and rebuilt as 14,799 ton passenger ship. 1970 sold to Pacific Far East Lines. 9,217
Rosario 1879 2 mast wood schooner, built San Francisco, 1882 bought by Spreckels Brothers, transferred to Oceanic, 1887 sold. 148
Selina 1883 wood brigantine. Operated by Oceanic, 1886-1887 chartered by Matson,1887 wrecked Paukaa, Hawaii. 349
Sierra (1) 1900 passenger ship, 1920 Sold to Polish-American Navigation Co. renamed Gdansk. 1924 repurchased by Oceanic, renamed Sierra , 1934 scrapped Japan. 6,076
Sierra (2) 1944 ex- U.S.S. Stokes (AKA-68). 1947 purchased by Oceanic, 1961 traded to Matson, renamed Hawaiian Banker. 1961 sold to Sea-Land, renamed Fanwood. 8,178
Sierra (3) 1945 ex- Sea Centaur. 1947 purchased by Matson, renamed Hawaiian Banker (1), 1961 traded to Oceanic renamed Sierra , 1970 sold renamed Vantage Endeavor. 7,920
Sonoma (1) 1900 passenger liner, scrapped 1934. 6,279
Sonoma (2) 1944 ex- White Squall. 1947 purchased by Oceanic renamed Sonoma, 1961 traded to Matson renamed Hawaiian Pilot, 1962 sold renamed Smith Pilot. 8,258
Sonoma (3) 1944 ex- U.S.S. Burleigh (APA-95). 1947 purchased by Matson, 1961 transferred to Oceanic 1961. 1970 Sold to Pacific Far East Lines. 8,445
Suez 1876 1882-1883 Chartered by Oceanic from Nelson, Donkin & Co., London. Went on to Hong Kong and Atlantic. Later Turkish Hodeidah. 2,166
Ventura (1) 1900 1934 Scrapped. 6,282
Ventura (2) 1944 ex- U.S.S. Todd (AKA-71). 1947 purchased by Oceanic renamed Ventura,1961 traded to Matson, renamed Hawaiian Wholesaler, 1961 sold. renamed Chatham. 8,175
Ventura (3) 1945 ex- U.S.S. Hanover (AKA-116). 1947 purchased by Oceanic, 1965 traded to Matson, 1970 sold renamed Entu. 8,413
W. H. Dimond 1881 wood barquentine, 1904 sold to Alaska Codfish Co. 390
William G. Irwin 1881 wood brigantine, 1901 sold to Tacoma & Roche Harbor Lime Co. 348
Zealandia 1875 1886 chartered by Oceanic, 1898 became military transport under American registry, returned to island service after war until 1902. 1906 Sold to Charles L. Dimon 2,737

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These pages may be freely linked to but not duplicated in any fashion without written consent of .
Last updated: July 01, 2007 and maintained by and M. Kohli

یواس‌اس تاد (ای‌کی‌ای-۷۱)

یواس‌اس تاد (ای‌کی‌ای-۷۱) (به انگلیسی: USS Todd (AKA-71) ) یک کشتی بود که طول آن ۴۵۹ فوت ۲ اینچ (۱۳۹٫۹۵ متر) بود. این کشتی در سال ۱۹۴۴ ساخته شد.

یواس‌اس تاد (ای‌کی‌ای-۷۱)
آب‌اندازی: ۱۰ اوت ۱۹۴۴
آغاز کار: ۱۰ اکتبر ۱۹۴۴
اعزام: ۳۰ نوامبر ۱۹۴۴
مشخصات اصلی
وزن: ۱۳٬۹۱۰ long ton (۱۴٬۱۳۳ تن)
درازا: ۴۵۹ فوت ۲ اینچ (۱۳۹٫۹۵ متر)
پهنا: ۶۳ فوت (۱۹ متر)
آبخور: ۲۶ فوت ۴ اینچ (۸٫۰۳ متر)
سرعت: ۱۶٫۵ گره (۳۰٫۶ کیلومتر بر ساعت؛ ۱۹٫۰ مایل بر ساعت)

این یک مقالهٔ خرد کشتی یا قایق است. می‌توانید با گسترش آن به ویکی‌پدیا کمک کنید.

High-speed Transports (APD)

  • USS Manley (APD-1) [I]
  • USS Colhoun (APD-2) [I]
  • USS Gregory (APD-3) [I]
  • USS Little (APD-4) [I]
  • USS McKean (APD-5) [I]
  • USS Stringham (APD-6) [I]
  • USS Talbot (APD-7) [I]
  • USS Waters (APD-8) [I]
  • USS Dent (APD-9) [I]
  • USS Brooks (APD-10) [I]
  • USS Gilmer (APD-11) [I]
  • USS Humphreys (APD-12) [I]
  • USS Sands (APD-13) [I]
  • USS Schley (APD-14) [I]
  • USS Kilty (APD-15) [I]
  • USS Ward (APD-16) [I]
  • USS Crosby (APD-17) [I]
  • USS Kane (APD-18) [I]
  • USS Tattnall (APD-19) [I]
  • USS Roper (APD-20) [I]
  • USS Dickerson (APD-21) [I]
  • USS Herbert (APD-22) [I]
  • USS Overton (APD-23) [I] [I]
  • USS Rathburne (APD-25) [I]
  • USS McFarland (APD-26) [I]
  • USS Williamson (APD-27) [I]
  • USS Hulbert (APD-28) [I]
  • USS Barry (APD-29) [I] [I]
  • USS Goldsborough (APD-32) [I]
  • USS George E. Badger (APD-33) [I]
  • USS Belknap (APD-34) [I]
  • USS Osmond Ingram (APD-35) [I]
  • USS Greene (APD-36) [I]
  • USS Charles Lawrence (APD-37) [I]
  • USS Daniel T. Griffin (APD-38) [I] [I]
  • USS Bowers (APD-40) [I]
  • USS England (APD-41) [I]
  • USS Gantner (APD-42) [I]
  • USS George W. Ingram (APD-43) [I]
  • USS Ira Jeffery (APD-44) [I]
  • USS Lee Fox (APD-45) [I]
  • USS Amesbury (APD-46) [I] [I]
  • USS Blessman (APD-48) [I]
  • USS Joseph E. Campbell (APD-49) [I]
  • USS Sims (APD-50) [I]
  • USS Hopping (APD-51) [I]
  • USS Reeves (APD-52) [I]
  • USS Hubbard (APD-53) [I]
  • USS Chase (APD-54) [I]
  • USS Laning (APD-55) [I]
  • USS Loy (APD-56) [I] [I]
  • USS Witter (APD-58) [I]
  • USS Newman (APD-59) [I]
  • USS Liddle (APD-60) [I]
  • USS Kephart (APD-61) [I]
  • USS Cofer (APD-62) [I]
  • USS Lloyd (APD-63) [I]
  • USS Scott (APD-64) [I]
  • USS Burke (APD-65) [I]
  • USS Enright (APD-66) [I]
  • USS Jenks (APD-67) [I]
  • USS Durik (APD-68) [I]
  • USS Yokes (APD-69) [I]
  • USS Pavlic (APD-70) [I]
  • USS Odum (APD-71) [I]
  • USS Jack C. Robinson (APD-72) [I] [I]
  • USS John P. Gray (APD-74) [I]
  • USS Weber (APD-75) [I]
  • USS Schmitt (APD-76) [I]
  • USS Frament (APD-77) [I]
  • USS Bull (APD-78) [I]
  • USS Bunch (APD-79) [I]
  • USS Hayter (APD-80) [I]
  • USS Tatum (APD-81) [I]
  • USS Borum (APD-82) [I] [I]
  • USS Haines (APD-84) [I]
  • USS Runels (APD-85) [I]
  • USS Hollis (APD-86) [I]
  • USS Crosley (APD-87) [I]
  • USS Cread (APD-88) [I]
  • USS Ruchamkin (APD-89) [I]
  • USS Kirwin (APD-90) [I]
  • USS Kinzer (APD-91) [I]
  • USS Register (APD-92) [I]
  • USS Brock (APD-93) [I]
  • USS John Q. Roberts (APD-94) [I]
  • USS William M. Hobby (APD-95) [I]
  • USS Ray K. Edwards (APD-96) [I]
  • USS Arthur L. Bristol (APD-97) [I]
  • USS Truxtun (APD-98) [I]
  • USS Upham (APD-99) [I]
  • USS Ringness (APD-100) [I]
  • USS Knudson (APD-101) [I]
  • USS Rednour (APD-102) [I]
  • USS Tollberg (APD-103) [I]
  • USS William J. Pattison (APD-104) [I]
  • USS Myers (APD-105) [I]
  • USS Walter B. Cobb (APD-106) [I]
  • USS Earle B. Hall (APD-107) [I]
  • USS Harry L. Corl (APD-108) [I]
  • USS Belet (APD-109) [I]
  • USS Julius A. Raven (APD-110) [I]
  • USS Walsh (APD-111) [I]
  • USS Hunter Marshall (APD-112) [I]
  • USS Earheart (APD-113) [I]
  • USS Walter S. Gorka (APD-114) [I]
  • USS Rogers Blood (APD-115) [I]
  • USS Francovich (APD-116) [I]
  • USS Joseph M. Auman (APD-117) [I]
  • USS Don O. Woods (APD-118) [I]
  • USS Beverly W. Reid (APD-119) [I]
  • USS Kline (APD-120) [I]
  • USS Raymon W. Herndon (APD-121) [I]
  • USS Scribner (APD-122) [I]
  • USS Diachenko (APD-123) [I]
  • USS Horace A. Bass (APD-124) [I]
  • USS Wantuck (APD-125) [I]
  • USS Gosselin (APD-126) [I]
  • USS Begor (APD-127) [I]
  • USS Cavallaro (APD-128) [I]
  • USS Donald W. Wolf (APD-129) [I]
  • USS Cook (APD-130) [I]
  • USS Walter X. Young (APD-131) [I]
  • USS Balduck (APD-132) [I]
  • USS Burdo (APD-133) [I]
  • USS Kleinsmith (APD-134) [I]
  • USS Weiss (APD-135) [I]
  • USS Carpellotti (APD-136) [I]
  • USS DeLong (APD-137) [I]
  • USS Coates (APD-138) [I]
  • USS Bray (APD-139) [I]

Red Ice

The epicenter of the distribution of Red Ice is in Detroit. Detroit Police, as well as their Red Ice Task Force, have been trying to crack down on drug dealers and suppliers who distribute Red Ice.

A Detroit Today article states that "Red Ice has become the drug of choice of Detroit's growing underclass." The article also states that "analysts have pointed to Detroit's status as the epicenter of android production, suggesting the drug flourishes in the dissatisfaction caused by androids taking human jobs." In addition to this, a sociologist named Dr. Julian Carter states that "poor men and women, desperate to make ends meet, are vulnerable to becoming users - or even dealers."

It seems to be very addictive to the user the drug can cause rage and irrational thinking as well as physically taking a toll on a user's health. The thirium has a highly destabilizing effect on hormone production. Red Ice can be inhaled for consumption, as demonstrated by Todd Williams.

Now is the perfect time to upgrade older versions of Office to Microsoft 365 at 30% off. Enjoy all the benefits of premium office apps on desktop, tablet, and mobile with instant updates, increased security, cloud storage, and more.

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If you purchased from the Home Use Program (HUP) after November 30, 2018, you can access your order history for those products on the Microsoft account, Services & subscriptions page where you will sign in using the Microsoft account used to complete your purchase (not your work email).

If you need to install or reinstall Office Professional Plus, Project Professional, or Visio Professional through your employer's Microsoft Home Use Program, please visit Get help installing Office through Microsoft HUP - Office Support.

Microsoft has updated the Home Use Program to offer discounts on the latest and most up to date versions of Microsoft 365 Personal and Family, which are always up to date with premium versions of Office apps across all your devices.

Office Professional Plus 2019 and Office Home and Business 2019 are no longer available as Home Use Program offers.

Yes, if you have already purchased Office Professional Plus 2013/2016/2019, Office Home & Business for Mac 2016/2019, Visio Professional 2013/2016/2019, or Project Professional 2013/2016/2019 at a discount through the Home Use Program you will still be eligible for the Microsoft 365 Home Use Program offer as long as you still work at the same company from which you received the Home Use Program discount.

Microsoft 365 provides powerful productivity apps that help you make life more creative, organized, and secure. The subscription includes premium Office apps, like Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and Outlook, 1TB of OneDrive cloud storage, advanced security features, support from Microsoft experts, and more.

Employees who work at a company that satisfies the Home Use Program eligibility requirements. To confirm your eligibility, visit the Home Use Program homepage.

Yes. If you already have Microsoft 365 Family or Microsoft 365 Personal, you can still take advantage of this discount. Once you purchase, additional time is added to your existing subscription, and the discounted rate will begin at your existing subscription’s annual renewal date. Be sure to specify the Microsoft account that’s associated with your current Microsoft 365 subscription during the purchase process.

You will receive the same Home Use Program discount rate as your original purchase for as long as you maintain recurring billing on your subscription.

Office Professional Plus 2013/2016/2019, Office Home & Business for Mac 2016/2019, Visio Professional 2013/2016/2019, or Project Professional 2013/2016/2019 licenses acquired through the Home Use Program may only be used by you.

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Your Microsoft 365 annual subscription remains active and the discount continues to apply as long as you maintain recurring billing on your subscription.

If you do not work at a company that is eligible for the Home Use Program, then you are no longer eligible to access activation and installation information related to your Office Professional Plus 2013/2016/2019, Office Home & Business for Mac 2016/2019, Visio Professional 2013/2016/2019, or Project Professional 2013/2016/2019 purchases.

Housepets! is an award winning webcomic created by Rick Griffin (with no relation to Richard Alden Griffin whatsoever, nor inspiration. maybe).

It displays the adventures of Peanut & Grape, the pet-siblings of the Sandwich Household, in the pet-friendly neighborhood Babylon Gardens.

Together with friends and not-so-friends they share moments of laughter, love, fear and many other Slice-of-Life situations!

But sometimes Slice-of-Life isn't enough, cause in this world (or rather, the next) there are Celestial Beings who spice the plot up with all kinds of Supernatural adventures. Mainly these types of adventures feature human-turned-dog King and his best friend Fox.

All this and more await in Housepets! and the various universes it splits into on the realms of dreams, alternative stories, fanfics, and comics that the ever growing quantity of fans develop.

Eleven-time winner of the Ursa Major Award for "Best Anthropomorphic Comic Strip" in 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2019, and 2020!

Go meet the Characters!, or the Story Arcs that feature them!

Housepets! also has a "dead tree" version!

Join the community on the Housepets! Forums or check out the official Facebook and Twitter!

Ahoy - Mac's Web Log

Today, in Tokyo Bay, the Japanese formally signed the surrender document onboard the the 45,000 ton US Battleship Missouri.

General Douglas MacArthur conducted the formalities, and 450 carrier planes from the Third Fleet passed in massed formation over Missouri. A few minutes later US Army Airforce B-29's thundered by overhead.

My ship, HMAS Shropshire which had fought valiantly across the Pacific and did not lose a man to enemy action was amongst the Allied ships present in Tokyo Bay.

The war which had waged unrelentingly from September the 3rd. 1939 for almost 6 years was at last over, to be present here today, has at last brought home to me that the war was actually over, I had survived, from being 17 at the commencement of hostilities, I was now no longer a youth, but a man of 23.

A wonderful, wonderful moment, and an occasion that I have cherished over the intervening years.

All the Allied ships present are listed, and several photographs of that special day are also shown here.

Allied Ships Present in Tokyo Bay During the Surrender Ceremony, 2 September 1945

The ships in the list below are listed alphabetically within each type. US Navy ships have hull numbers and Allied ships have pendant numbers. The following abbreviations are used for military ships: HMS=British, HMAS=Australian, HMNZS=New Zealand, USS=American.

Source: Commander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet and Pacific Ocean Areas (CINCPAC/CINCPOA) A16-3/FF12 Serial 0395, 11 February 1946: Report of Surrender and Occupation of Japan. (Naval Historical Center home page)

Carrier Aircraft fly over Missouri, as Japan surrenders, 2nd. of September, 1945, Tokyo Bay.
Battleships (BB)

USS Colorado (BB-45)
USS Mississippi (BB-41)
HMS Duke of York (17)
USS Missouri (BB-63)
USS Idaho (BB-42)
USS New Mexico (BB-40)
USS Iowa (BB-61)
USS South Dakota (BB-57)
HMS King George V (41)
USS West Virginia (BB-48)

Light Aircraft Carriers (CVL)

Escort Carriers (CVE)

Heavy Cruisers (CA)

Light Cruisers (CL)

USS Detroit (CL-8)
USS Pasadena (CL-65)
HMNZS Gambia (48)
USS San Diego (CL-53)
HMAS Hobart (I.63)
USS San Juan (CL-54)
HMS Newfoundland (59)
USS Springfield (CL-66)
USS Oakland (CL-95)
USS Wilkes-Barre (CL-103)

Destroyers (DD)

USS Ault (DD-698)
USS Mayo (DD-422)
USS Benham (DD-796)
HMAS Napier (G.97)
USS Blue (DD-744)
HMAS Nizam (G.38)
USS Buchanon (DD-484)
USS Nicholas (DD-449)
USS Caperton (DD-650)
USS Perkins (DD-877)
USS Charles F. Hughes (DD-428)#
HMS Quality (G.62)
USS Clarence K. Bronson (DD-668)
USS Robert K. Huntington (DD-781)
USS Cogswell (DD-651)
USS Southerland (DD-743)
USS Colahan (DD-658)
USS Stockham (DD-683)
USS Cotten (DD-669)
USS Taylor (DD-468)
USS Cushing (DD-797)
HMS Teazer (R.23)
USS De Haven (DD-727)
HMS Tenacious (R.45)
USS Dortch (DD-670)
HMS Terpsichore (R.33)
USS Frank Knox (DD-742)
USS Twining (DD-540)
USS Gatling (DD-671)
USS Uhlmann (DD-687)
USS Halsey Powell (DD-686)
USS Wadleigh (DD-689)
USS Healy (DD-672)
HMS Wager (R.98)
USS Hilary P. Jones (DD-427)
USS Wallace L. Lind (DD-703)
USS Ingersoll (DD-652)
HMAS Warramunga (I.44)
USS Kalk (DD-611)
USS Wedderburn (DD-684)
USS Knapp (DD-653)
HMS Whelp (R.37)
USS Lansdowne (DD-468)
HMS Wizard (R.72)
USS Lardner (DD-487)
USS Wren (DD-568)
USS Madison (DD-425)
USS Yarnell (DD-541)

Destroyer Escorts (DE)

USS Goss (DE-444)
USS Ulvert M. Moore (DE-442)
USS Kendall C. Campbell (DE-443)
USS Waterman (DE-740)
USS Lyman (DE-302)
USS Weaver (DE-741)
USS Major (DE-796)
USS William Seiverling (DE-441)
USS Roberts (DE-749)

Destroyer Minelayer (DM)

Destroyer Minesweeper (DMS)

Submarines (SS)

USS Archerfish (SS-311)
USS Pilotfish (SS-386)
USS Cavalla (SS-244)
USS Razorback (SS-394)
USS Gato (SS-212)
USS Runner (SS-476)
USS Haddo (SS-255)
USS Sea Cat (SS-399)
USS Hake (SS-256)
USS Segundo (SS-398)
USS Muskallunge (SS-262)
USS Tigrone (SS-419)

Submarine Chasers (PC)
*Numbered ships given names in 1956.

Motor Gunboat (PGM)

Minesweeper (AM)

HMAS Ballarat (K.34)
USS Pochard (AM-375)
HMAS Cessnock (J.175)
USS Revenge (AM-110)
HMAS Ipswich (J.186)
USS Token (AM-126)
USS Pheasant (AM-61)
USS Tumult (AM-127)
HMAS Pirie (J.189)

B-29 US Army Air Force Bombers fly by Missouri Tokyo Bay 2nd. of September 1945.
Auxiliary Motor Minesweeper (YMS)
*Numbered ships named and reclassified in 1947

YMS-441 [USS Pelican (AMS-32)]*
YMS-362 [USS Hawk (AMS-17)]*
YMS-461 [USS Swallow (AMS-36)]*
YMS-371 [USS Hornbill (AMS-19)]*

Auxiliary Minelayer (ACM)

General Communications Vessel (AGC)

High-Speed Transport (APD)

USS Barr (APD-39)
USS Pavlic (APD-70)
USS Burke (APD-65)
USS Reeves (APD-52)
USS Gosselin APD-126)
USS Runels (APD-85)
USS Hollis APD-86)
USS Sims (APD-50)
USS Horace A. Bass APD-124)
USS Wantuck (APD-125)
USS John Q. Roberts(APD-94)
USS William M. Pattison (APD-104)

Tank Landing Ship (LST)
*Numbered ships named in 1955.

LST-846 [USS Jennings County]*
LST-1083 [USS Plumas County]*

Landing Ship, Dock (LSD)

Landing Craft, Infantry (LCI)

Medium Landing Ship (LSM)

Landing Ship, Vehicle (LSV)

Attack Transport (APA)

USS Bosque (APA-135)
USS Highlands (APA-119)
USS Botetourt (APA-136)
USS Lavaca (APA 180)
USS Briscoe (APA-65)
USS Lenawee (APA-195)
USS Cecil (APA-96)
USS Mellette (APA-156)
USS Clearfield (APA-142)
USS Missoula (APA-211)
USS Cullman (APA-78)
USS Rutland (APA-192)
USS Darke (APA-157)
USS St. Mary's (APA-126)
USS Dauphin (APA-97)
USS Sherburne (APA-205)
USS Deuel (APA-160)
USS Sheridan (APA-51)
USS Dickens (APA-161)
USS Talladega (APA-208)
USS Hansford (APA-106)

Transport (AP)

Attack Cargo Ship (AKA)

Cargo Ship (AK)

USS Lesuth (AK-125)

Civilian Cargo Ships

Stores Issue Ship (AKS)

Repair Ship (AR)

Landing Craft Repair Ship (ARL)

Civilian Oilers

Gasoline Tanker (AOG)

Destroyer Tender (AD)

Hospital Ship (AH)

Seaplane Tender (AV)

Small Seaplane Tender (AVP)

Submarine Tender (AS)

Submarine Rescue Ship (ASR)

Fleet Ocean Tug (ATF)

Auxiliary Ocean Tug (ATA)
*Numbered ship named in 1955

Ocean Tug, Old (ATO)

NOTE: #USS Hughes was listed in the report, but according to the ship's deck log was crossing the international date line enroute to Japan. USS Charles F. Hughes was sweeping mines. At 10:27 the ship passed Ashika Light. At 10:30 the war ended. At 10:44 the ship made preparations for entering the port and anchored at 12:21 in Tokyo Bay.

General Yoshijiro Umuzu Chief of the Japanese Army General Staff signs the Instrument of Surrender. USS Missouri, Tokyo Bay, 2nd. of September, 1945.

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