Jouett II DD- 396 - History

Jouett II DD- 396 - History

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Jouett II

(DD-396: dp. 1,850; 1. 390'11"; b. 36'11", dr. 11'4"; s.
38 k.; cpl. 235; a. 8 5"; 2 1.1"; 9 21" tt., cl. Somer~)

The second Jouett (DD-396) was laid down 26 March 1936 by Bath Iron Works Corp., Bath, Maine, Iaunched 24 September 1938; sponsored by Mrs. J. R. Todd; and commissioned at Boston 25 January 1939, Comdr. G. W. Clark in command.

Following shakedown training which took Jouett to England and Ireland, the ship returned to Norfolk 29 April 1939 and began operating on neutrality patrol along the East and Gulf Coasts. She stood out of Pensacola Bay 15 February 1940 as one of the escorts for Tuscalooa (CA-37), carrying President Roosevelt on a cruise through the Gulf of Panama, returning to Pensacola 1 March 1940. Jouett then set course for the Panama Canal and the Pacific, arriving Pearl Harbor for duty 10 April 1940.

The destroyer remained in Hawaiian waters during the next year exercising with America's vital carriers and perfecting tactics. Sailing 18 April 1941, Jouett accompanied Yorktown (CV-5) through the canal to Cuba, proceeding from there to Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, 19 May. The ship then joined a cruiser and destroyer force under Rear Admiral Jonas H. Ingram charged with guarding against German surface or submarine attacks on American shipping. Jouett was at Port of Spain 7 December 1941 when the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor brought America into the war. The ship then began offensive antisubmarine patrols between Brazil and Africa, helping to keep the all-important ocean supply lines open. She accompanied Army engineers to lonely Ascension Island 30 March 1942 where an airfield was curved from the bleak landscape. Jouett convoyed the precious oil tankers from Trinidad south during the months that followed, often attacking submarines with depth charges. In December 1942, the ship returned to Charleston for repairs, but by 21 January 1943 she was back in Natal harbor, Brazil.

Jouett received President Vargas of Brazil 27 January 1943, providing quarters for him and his party during important conferences on board Flumboldt (AG-121) with President Roosevelt. Following the talks, which cemented relations between the countries and provided for closer naval cooperation, President Vargas departed Jouett 29 January.

The veteran destroyer resumed her escort duties in February, and 14 May joined in the search for U-128 off Bahia, Brazil. Aircraft dropped depth charges on the sub and brought her to the surface where gunfire from Jouett sent her to the bottom. The destroyer continued to serve with Admiral Ingram's crack antisubmarine force, now 4th Fleet, through the rest of 1943. On New Year's Day 1944 she joined Omaha (CL-4) for ocean patrol; and the ships intercepted German blockade runner SS Rio Grande, with a vital cargo of crude rubber. After the crew abandoned ship, Omaha and Jouett sank the German ship. This effective closing of the South Atlantic to German blockade runners was demonstrated even more forcefully 5 January when patrol planes reported a strange ship identifying herself as Floridian. Intelligence identified her, however, as blockade runner Burgeniund. Before aerial attacks could begin Omaha and Jouett picked her up on radar and closed in. Scuttling charges and the cruiser's gunfire sank her just after 1730.

Jouett returned to Charleston once more in March 1944 and engaged in training operations in Casco Bay, Maine, before sailing for England in convoy 16 May 1944. There she joined a Reserve Fire Support Group for the longawaited invasion of France. Jouett arrived off Omaha beach 8 June, escorting coastal steamers with support troops embarked. She repelled an air attack that day, and until 21 June screened British heavies during shore bombardment and provided antisubmarine screen for the Omaha Beach transport area. The second front established, Jouett escorted convoys to and from the Firth of Clyde until 12 July 1944 when she sailed with a convoy for Algeria.

The destroyer arrived at Oran 21 July to prepare for the next major European operation, the invasion of southern France. Departing Naples 14 August, Jouett arrived off the Delta assault area next day and. as troops landed, acted as command ship of the Convoy Control Group charged with the smooth routing and unloading of support troops. This duty continued until 3 September, after which the ship operated on patrol out of Toulon. In early October Jouett steamed off Cape Ferrat, giving gunfire support to American troops in the bitter fighting ashore. She also destroyed mines off San Remo 9 October, destroyed bridges, and covered Allied minesweeping operations in the area.

Jouett sailed from Oran 31 December 1944 for repairs at Charleston. After refresher training in Casco Bay in April, the battle~tested ship made convoy voyages to England and Cuba before the end of the war 15 August 1945. She decommissioned at Philadelphia Naval Shipyard 1 November 1945 and was scrapped there in 1916.

Jouett received three battle stars for World War II service.

USS Jouett DD-396 (1939-1945)

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Jouett II DD- 396 - History

Davis was assigned to Neutrality Patrol in the North Atlantic after war broke out in Europe 1 September 1939. On 13 November she sailed from Boston for Galveston, Tex., from which she patrolled in the Gulf of Mexico and conducted training exercises until clearing for patrol duty on the west coast between 11 March 1940 and 26 April 1941. She returned to the Caribbean for patrol and escort duty.

Continuing to serve in the Caribbean, after the United States entered the war, Davis also sailed on escort and patrol off Recife, Brazil, occasionally voyaging to the southern ports of the United States to pick up men and cargo, or to join convoys. On 19 July 1942 she rescued 10 men from the torpedoed British sailing ship Glacier. She sailed from Recife 19 December 1943 for a &hellip blockade runner Burgenland (7 January 1944) whom she transferred to the authorities at Recife upon arrival 9 January.

Davis arrived in New York 15 April 1944 escorting Franklin (CV 13), and sailed for England 14 May as a convoy escort, arriving at Plymouth 25 May. On 5 June she was underway from Milford Haven, Wales, to join a convoy en route to Baie de la Seine for the invasion of Normandy. Davis arrived 7 June and five days later while on patrol, repulsed an enemy torpedo boat attack. Returning to the Baie from Devonport, England, 21 June, with a support convoy, she was heavily damaged from an explosion on the port quarter, probably a mine, and after emergency repairs departed 2 days later for Portland England. She continued to Charleston, South Carolina, arriving 11 August for permanent repairs.

Davis returned to convoy escort duty 26 December 1944 and until 21 June 1945 made four voyages between New York and English ports. Arriving at Norfolk 10 July, she remained there until decommissioned 19 October 1945. She was sold 24 November 1947.

USS Omaha CL-4

USS Omaha (CL-4) was the nameship of the Omaha class of light cruisers, and spent most of the Second World War operating in the Atlantic, where she stopped three German blockade runners. The Omaha was awarded one battle star for her service during the Second World War.

Although the Omaha class was ordered as part of the 1916 construction programme, none were laid down during the First World War. The Omaha was the first to be laid down, on 6 December 1918. In the post-war world military expenditure was a lower priority and progress was slow. The Omaha was launched on 14 December 1920, two years after being laid down and wasn't commissioned until 24 February 1923, just over two years later.

After being commissioned the Omaha joined the Atlantic Fleet as Flagship (Destroyers). She was used for training and made a number of visits to ports around the Mediterranean and the Caribbean, showing the flag. She also took part in the International Patrols off Spain during the Civil War, replacing the Raleigh (CL-7) in 1938.

After the outbreak of the Second World War the Omaha was assigned to the Neutrality Patrol, protecting the western half of the Atlantic. She was part of CruDiv 2, TF3.

On 6 November 1941 the Omaha was patrolling in the mid-Atlantic with the destroyer Somers (DD-381). They encountered a suspicious merchant vessel, identifying herself as the Willmoto of Philadelphia. When the Omaha ordered her to heave to her crew abandoned ship and signalled that the ship was sinking. The ship was actually the German blockade runner Odenwald, and the crew had set off explosive charges in an attempt to scuttle her. A boarding party from the Omaha boarded the ship and prevented her from sinking. She was then taken to Puerto Rico.

After the American entry into the war the Omaha remained in the Atlantic, and by the start of 1944 she was based at Recife, Brazil, and was part of TF41. On 4 January 1944, while operating with the destroyer Jouett (DD-396) she spotted a second blockade runner, the Rio Grande. Her German crew abandoned ship and scuttled the Rio Grande. On the following day a third blockade runner, the Burgenland, was spotted. This time the Omaha had to open fire and the German ship was sunk. These last two ships were both carrying rubber to Germany.

In March 1944 the Omaha left the Atlantic and moved to Naples to join the fleet that was preparing for Operation Dragoon, the invasion of the south of France. She formed part of TF86 'Sitka' during the invasion, and carried out shore bombardments. On 19 August she protected the flank of the fleet bombarding Toulon. On 22 August she took part in the capture of Porquerollles Island. On 23 August she was present at the surrender of Giens. On 25 August she bombarded targets around Toulon. Soon after this she returned to her patrol duties in the Atlantic, where she remained for the rest of the war.

After the end of the war the Omaha was quickly retired. She returned to Philadelphia on 1 September. By 17 October it had been decided to scrap her. She was decommissioned on 1 November, struck from the Naval Register on 28 November and scrapped in February 1946.

Somers-class destroyer

The Somers-class destroyer was a class of 1850-ton United States Navy destroyer based on the Porter-class. They were answers to the large destroyers that the Japanese navy was building at the time, and were initially intended to be leaders for destroyer flotillas. This class featured controversial (for the time) high-temperature air-encased boilers derived from the ones installed in the modernized New Mexico (BB-40). Despite the added weight, it permitted use of only a single smoke stack for the engines, allowing for a third centerline torpedo tube mount. Even so, they were still over-weight and top heavy.

The first two ships were laid down at Federal Shipbuilding and Drydock Company in Kearny, New Jersey in 1935, the following three in 1936 by Bath Iron Works Corporation of Bath, Maine.

The ships were commissioned between 1937 and 1939 and served during World War II. Warrington foundered in a hurricane in the Caribbean in 1944. The others survived the war to be scrapped in 1946.

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        Destroyer Escorts

        The Buckley class destroyer escort USS Buckley (DE 51) of the US Navy.

        503 destroyer escorts (DE's) (The Royal Navy had similar ships called frigates) were commissioned by the allies between Jan 1943 and May 1945. The first 3 came in Jan 1943 and they peaked at 48 being commissioned in October that year. 4 more were completed postwar, two of them in 1955.

        The destroyer escort was not nearly as expensive as the fleet destroyer (DD) and much better suited for convoy escort duties. They were slower than the DD's (21 knots against 35 knots), well armed and most important of all, they could be built much faster. These vessels became the most common U-boat hunters from middle of 1943 on wards.

        All Destroyer Escort classes

        The list is divided by navy, then ordered by commissioned date of each class (oldest first).

        US Navy

        Please note that we list the classes by navies that initiated/owned the class. Often vessels of certain classes were then built for other nations (or lent), those ships are not visible here but only through the navies pages or by looking into each class.

        War losses: Destroyer Escorts

        11 Destroyer Escorts lost. See all Allied Warship losses.

        See all Allied Warship types

        Books dealing with this subject include:

        The Captain Class Frigates in the Second World War, Collingwood, Donald, 1999
        The Court-Martial of Ensign Mason, Nash, Edgar M., 2001
        Destroyer Escort Sailors, Destroyer Escort Sailors Assn., 1997
        Destroyer Escorts in Action, Adcock, Al, 1997
        Destroyer Escorts of World War Two, Walkowiak, Thomas F., 1996
        Destroyers of World War Two, Whitley, M. J., 2000
        Little Wolf at Leyte, J. Henry, Jr Doscher, 1996
        Men of Poseidon, Graves, Richard W., 2000
        Tempest, Fire and Foe, Andrews, Lewis, 1999
        The Buckley-Class Destroyer Escorts, Bruce Hampton Franklin, 1999
        USS Frost, Kerrigan, Warren J., 2001
        Where Divers Dare, Randall Peffer, 2016
        World War II American Destroyer Escorts, Edsall Class (FMR), Borchers, Duane D., Sr.,
        World War II American Destroyer Escorts, Evarts Class (GMT), Borchers, Duane D., Sr.,
        World War II American Destroyer Escorts, John C. Butler Class (WGT), Borchers, Duane D., Sr.,

        1966 Chevelle Vehicle Identification Number Plate

        United States


        Do not confuse the Vehicle Identification Number plate information with that found on the Fisher Body Number plate (trim tag). The series depiction on the VIN plate does NOT have the meaning as the Fisher Body Number plate.

        The Vehicle Identification Number plate (VIN) has similar information to the trim tag such as the model, year, and assembly plant. One difference is the last six numbers relating to the assembly plant sequence as opposed to the trim tag's Fisher Body sequence and the series will designate a 6-cyl (odd 3rd digit) or V8 (even 3rd digit).

        A typical 1966 U.S. built Chevelle VIN might read: 138176Z149695 being an SS396 2-door sport coupe assembled in Fremont, CA. DD was initially to be used by dealers for "Delivery Date" but few were stamped. The example above is stamped 6 66. Why more were not stamped is simply speculation. Maybe dealers simply opted to not stamp it since the dealer paperwork would show delivery date or maybe they found their new car prep personnel were stamping them too hard and damaging them. Whatever the reason, few were stamped as should not be a concern. The VIN plate was riveted to the A-pillar on the driver side with unique 'rosette' rivets.

        First Character: Division of General Motors

        Second and Third Character: Series Designation *

        Chevelle 300, 6-cylinder

        Chevelle 300, 8-cylinder

        Fourth and Fifth Character: Body Style/Model

        4-door station wagon, 2-seat

        Sixth Character: Year of Production


        Seventh Character:
        Final Assembly Plant

        Framingham, Massachusetts

        Eighth through Thirteenth Digits: Sequential Production Number
        The sequential starting number for the 1966 Chevelle was 100001 at all U.S. Chevelle assembly plants. Each assembly plant sequenced Chevelles of all series/models without regard to specific series/models. For example, if a series 13435 station wagon followed a 13667 Malibu convertible, the sequence number would be one unit higher for the wagon. It's also entirely possible to have the same sequence number from all six 1966 U.S. assembly plants with the only difference between the VINs being the plant code.

        Production at the Kansas City plant exceeded 100,000 units sometime in early June so the VIN sequence from that time frame to the end of production would be 2nnnnn for the Kansas City plant.

        * The El Camino is not a separate series nameplate but rather a body style in both the 300 Deluxe (33/34) and Malibu (35/36) series although it's often listed as such. The base (33/34) El Camino Deluxe is a 2-dr sedan pickup body style with 300 Deluxe trim where the (35/36) El Camino Custom is a 2-dr sedan pickup body style with Malibu trim. The SS396 series Chevelles sport coupe and convertible (13817 and 13867) were the only two models to come standard with the 396 V8 engine and only the 134/136 series El Caminos could optionally order a 396 V8 engine. The 396 V8 engine could NOT be ordered in any other series or body style other than the SS396 sport coupe or convertible or the 134/136 series El Camino.

        Typical Canadian Chassis Serial Plate

        The Oshawa, ON. assembly plant had a different schema with their VIN (or Chassis Serial) plate than the U.S. counterpart. The 1966 model year was the last year for these differences.

        First Character:
        Model Year (6)
        Second, Third and Fourth Characters: Division/Series Designation - Chevrolet, V8 300 (132)
        Fifth and Sixth Characters: Body Style/Model - convertible (67)
        Seventh through Twelfth Digits: Sequential Production Number beginning with 000001 (003489)

        One source reports there were no Chevelle 300 Deluxe series (133/134) Chevelles for Canada in 1966, only the Chevelle 300 (131/132) and the Malibu (135/136) series while other sources indicate the 300 Deluxe series was made in Canada in 1966. A couple of series & body styles were offered in Canada that were not available in the U.S. There was a 131/13267 Chevelle 300 convertible and 131/13235 station wagon. Another unique offering in Canada was the Malibu SS for 1966. See the Canadian-built Chevelles page for more information.

        Excerpt from Canadian 1964-74 Chevelle & Monte Carlo Master Parts Catalogue.


        1966 Chevelle VIN plates used special rivets.

        1966 VIN Assembly Plant Codes

        Letter Code Assembly Plant Series *
        A Atlanta, Georgia 1, 4
        B Baltimore, Maryland 4 **
        C Southgate, California 1
        D Atlanta, Georgia (Doraville) 1
        F Flint, Michigan 1, 4
        G Framingham, Massachusetts 1, 4
        J Janesville, Wisconsin 1
        K Kansas City, Missouri 4 **
        L Los Angeles, California (Van Nuys) 1
        N Norwood, Ohio 1, 3
        R Arlington, Texas 1
        S St. Louis, Missouri 1, 2
        T Tarrytown, New York 1
        U Lordstown, Ohio 1 (after April)
        W Willow Run, Michigan 3
        Y Wilmington, Delaware 1
        Z Fremont, California 4 **
        0 Oshawa, Canada 1, 3, 4
        * 1-Passenger 2-Corvette 3-Chevy II 4-Chevelle
        ** Included El Camino

        1966 Chevrolet VIN Sequence Numbers

        Series Begin Sequence Plant
        Passenger 100001 All
        Corvette 100001 St. Louis
        Chevy II 100001 All
        Chevelle 100001 All

        Want more in-depth information on 1966/1967 Chevelles? Take a test drive of my 1966/1967 Chevelle Reference CD.

        There are over 1300 pages and 8500 images on this website. If you think there is something in error,
        please note the exact page by its address in your browser's window when reporting it.

        Primary prevention

        Smoking cessation, reduction in body mass index, and treatment of hypertension are modifiable risk factors that should be addressed in patients at risk for, or who have various stages of ARMD. Β] Based on population based cross sectional studies, the prevalence of ARMD in ex-smokers is less than in smokers, arguing for a possible benefit of smoking cessation on societal ARMD disease burden. ⎗] Studies on the beneficial effect of dietary antioxidants and omega 3 fatty acids on prevention of AMD have yielded insufficient results. ⏇] ⏈]

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