USS Wateree may refer to:
The first USS Wateree was a sidewheel gunboat in the United States Navy during the American Civil War.
USS Wateree (ATF-117/AT-117) was an Abnaki-class fleet ocean tug acquired by the U.S. Navy during World War II. Wateree was sent to the western Pacific Ocean to perform towing services; however, during a typhoon, she was damaged beyond repair and lost, with eight crew members missing.
USS Wateree (ATA-174), the third ship named USS Wateree, was a Sotoyomo-class auxiliary fleet tug in the service of the United States Navy during World War II. She later served with the Military Sea Transportation Service and the Peruvian Navy as a diving support ship. In Peruvian naval service she was renamed BAP Unanue (ATA-136).
|This article includes a list of ships with the same or similar names. If an internal link for a specific ship led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended ship article, if one exists.|
Five ships of the United States Navy have been named Catawba, after the Catawba River of North Carolina.
Three ships in the United States Navy have been named USS Saco for the Saco River and for the Saco, Maine.
USS Algonquin may refer to:
USS Navajo (ATR-138/ATA-211) was an auxiliary ocean tug in the United States Navy.
USS Partridge (AM-16) was an Lapwing-class minesweeper acquired by the United States Navy for the dangerous task of removing mines from minefields laid in the water to prevent ships from passing.
USS Cahuilla (ATF-152) was an Abnaki class fleet tug in the service of the United States Navy during World War II. In 1961 she was sold to the Argentine Navy as ARA Irigoyen (A-1) where she served until 2009 when she became a Museum ship.
USS Challenge (ATA-201) was a Sotoyomo-class auxiliary fleet tug acquired by the United States Navy for service during and after World War II.
USS Uncas has been the name of more than one United States Navy ship, and may refer to:
USS Mohawk may refer to:
USS Penobscot (ATA-188/ATR–115) -- a Sotoyomo-class auxiliary fleet tug—was originally placed in service by the U.S. Navy as USS ATA–188 until she was renamed USS Penobscot (ATA-188) 16 July 1948. She served in the Pacific Ocean during World War II, and on the U.S. East Coast after the war’s end. She was finally decommissioned in 1971.
USS ATA-216 was an ATA-214-class tug of the United States Navy built near the end of World War II. Originally laid down as Allthorn (YN-94), a net tender of the Ailanthus class, she was redesignated as AN-70, a net layer, before launch. Before completion, the name Allthorn was cancelled and the ship was named ATA-216, an unnamed auxiliary ocean tug.
USS Mahopac (ATA-196) was a U.S. Navy Sotoyomo class auxiliary fleet tug laid down on 24 November 1944 and launched 21 December 1944. She served briefly in the Pacific Theater at the end of World War II, followed by extended assignments in Alaska and Japan. Between 1965 and 1969 she made periodic tours off the coast of Vietnam in support of 7th Fleet operations there during the Vietnam War.
The second USS Undaunted was laid down as rescue tug ATR-126 on 27 November 1943 at Port Arthur, Texas, by the Gulfport Boiler and Welding Works; reclassified auxiliary ocean tug ATA-199 on 15 May 1944; launched on 22 August 1944; and commissioned on 20 October 1944, Lt. Guy S. Flanagan, Jr., USNR, in command.
The Sotoyomo class tugboats were a class of United States Navy rescue tugboats. The lead ship was USS Sotoyomo, laid down in September 1942. Designed as rescue tugs, the class consisted of forty-nine ships, classified as auxiliaries.
USS ATR-31 was an ATR-1-class Rescue Ocean Tug of the United States Navy during World War II, and later the Peruvian Navy. Her fate is unknown.