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UNTIL NOW. .,, 1
The keel of the USS TRATHEN was laid on 17 March, 1942 in San Francisco, California. The ship was named
after acting volunteer Lieutenant Commanderjames Trathen, USN. LCDR Trathen was born at sea near the coast
of Maine on 28 August, 1811 and served with gallantry as an officer of the Federal Navy during the Civil War.
The TRATHEN was delivered to the Commandant TWFLFTH Naval District and was commissioned in
May of 1943. The ship then departed for Pearl Harbor where she arrived in August and was assigned to
Commander Cruisers, Pacific Fleet for training.
In the last week of August "DD-4530" joined Task Force 11 and was ordered to Baker Island.
Here the ship entered her first action while acting as fighter direction ship off the transport
area during the amphibious landings.
During World War II the 'USS TRATHEN earned eight battle stars on the Asiatic-Pacific Area
Service Ribbon foreparticipating in the following operations:
Wake Island Raid '
Marshall Islands Operation
Western New Guinea Operation
Iwo Jima Operation
After nearly three years of fighting the tired, war -weary crew received its last orders with
much excitement, for they directed the ship to return to the USA. The 17th of june, 1945,
found the TRATI-IEN underway for Pearl Harbor and hence to the States. On the 9th of July
the crew enjoyed their first stateside liberty in 32 months in Seattle, Washington.
From Seattle, the ship proceeded to San Diego for inactivation and ultimate de-
The TRATI-IEN was recommissioned on 1 August 1951, and became the flagship
for ComDesRon 28. After her Shakedown cruise and a short availability at Mare
Island, the ship proceeded to the Atlantic Ocean via the Panama Canal .and joined
the Atlantic Fleet. s
Following a four month availability in Portsmouth, Virginia,
and the ensuing underway training period at Guantanamo Bay
Cuba, the TRATI-IEN began a long series of preparations for
her Eastern Tour. Finally, on 12 january, 1953, the ship left
Norfolk, Virginia, on the first leg of her journey to Korea and
the consequent "Round-thee-World" cruise
f o , 1 f 2
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' CAPTAIN CLARENCE E. CORTNER, USN
COMMANDER, DESTROYER SQUADRON 28 AND DESTROYER DIVISION 281
Captain Clarence E. Cortner, United States Navy, was the Com-
mander of Destroyer Squadron Twenty Eight and Destroyer Division
281 during our world cruise. He was born in Cortner, Tennessee, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Cortner.
He entered the Naval Academy in 1923 and was commissioned
Ensign in 1927, Since reporting to his first ship, Captain Cortner has
served extensively in battleships, cruisers and destroyers. He saw
duty aboard the cruisers Concord? and Galveston and the battleships
Arkansas, Mississippi and Texas. Much of Captain Cortner's sea time
hasbeen served in destroyers. He came to his position as COMDESRON
28 inIuly1952, as aveteran of nearlysix years of destroyer experience.
Captain Cortner was promoted to his present rank in March, 1945,
andshortly thereafter assumed command of Destroyer Division 12. Im-
mediately prior to assuming command of Destroyer Squadron 28, he
was U.S. Naval Attache' in New Delhi, India.
During his tour of duty off Korea, Captain Cortner earned the U-
nited Nations Service Ribbon and the Korean Service Ribbon. Pre-
viously he had been awarded the Second Nicaraguan Campaign Medal,
the China Service Medal, the American Defense Medal, the American
Area Campaign Medal, the European African Middle Eastern Area
Campaign Medal, the Asiatic Pac
ific Area Campaign Medal, the
World War II Victory Medal, and the Navy OccupationService Medal.
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COMMANDER HARRY BARRETT HAI-IN
"The p kipper"
Commander Harry Barrett Hahn was born in Brooklyn, New York, on May 30, 1915. The son of Mr. HBITY
Hahn and the former Miss Ellen Flattery, Cdr. Hahn attended St, Iohn's Preparatory School and Columbia
University. The Commander then entered the U., S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland, fr01'1'1 Which
he received his commission in 1937. The Commander wears the following decorations: TheAsiatic-PaCifiC
Area Campaign Medal, The American Area Campaign Medal, the American Defense Service Medal., The
World War II Victory Medal, the Korean Service Ribbon, and the United Nations Service- Ribbon. Prior to
assuming his present command on August 1, 1952, Commander Hahn served with the Armed Forces SpeCi3l
Weapons Project, the USS MISSISSIPPI, USS MIDWAY, USS COLUMBIA, and the USS NEW ORLEANS. Cdl:-
Hahn also attended the U. S. Naval Post G d S
work in' Naval Ordnance.
ra uate chool and the Post Graduate course at M. I. T. f0I' adwmce
i ngm EW
ev? 5 it WU
LCDR McKellar was commissioned
ENS, USNR in Sept., 1941. Following
World War II he transferred to the reg-
ular Navy in July, 1946. His previous
duty has been mostly in submarines
both afloat and on staffs, having served
in the USS SAWFISH, USS BAYA, USS
LAMPREY, and with ComSubDiv 222,
and ComSubLant. He attended the Un-
iversity of Washington and is a graduate
L oooo oloo -- 0f the University of Utah and the Naval
LC DR McKeI lar Intelligence Post Graduate School.
LT JG Cobb
LT JG Brusf
L Three officers who played large parts in preparing the Trathen for Far Eastern duty and in the first
stages of the ship 's battle experiences were not with us at the end of the world cruise. LT. Anderson,
our Gunnery Officer, LTJG Brust, Engineering Officer, and LTIG Cobb, First Lieutenant were among the
many Reserves called from civilian life to officer and man the ships of a Navy which expanded rapidly
to meet the threat of the Korean crisis. These three officers served aboard the Trathen through the ship 's
period of duty with Task Force 95. Then, their tours of active duty completed, they left the Trathen
in Yokosuka in May to retum to the United States to resume their civilian careers.
e ,RFE 'Peovte
A "tin can" is not the biggest ship in the fleet it's true,-but nevertheless, a smooth working organization is
necessary for the day to day operation of a destroyer in our Navy today. Consequently, the TRATHEN performs
as an efficient fighting unit only so long as each individual on board contibutes an utmost effort to his job.
At the top, of course, is the Commodore, since the TRATHEN is the flagship of Destroyer Squadron 28.- Dur-
ing the cruise, the ship accepted cheerfully and accomplished successfully the many extra operational and com-
munication tasks to which it fell heir when Commodore Cormer took over various commands in Task Force 95
and 77. Assisting the commodorel is a staff of four officers and ten enlisted men.
Actual command of the ship is the job of the Commanding Officer. In the cases of the TRATHEN this was
Commander H.B. Hahn, USN. The operation of the ship and the performance, safety and morale of every crew
member is ultimately the responsibility of the "skipper" who, no matter what his rank, is called "Captain" in.
recognition of his position of command.
' ' " ' d D artment Heads. The "Exec" is responsible for
The Captain runs the ship through his Executive Officer an ep
the day to day internal functioning of the ship and he deals closely with the personnel aboard. So, on the TRA-
TI-IEN the crew saw the name of LCDR McKellar on many special requests and on the Plan of the Day. And it
was to his stateroom that many reported for various instructions and directions concerning the running of theship.
All th se thin reflect aspects of his job-as Executive Officer.
Under the Captain and Executive Officer are the heads of the various departments - divisions of the ship's force
' t nd Re air Department kept the machinery running that
with special jobs to do. The Engineering Departmen a p
can-iedthe ship over almost 60,000 miles of sea during the world voyage. The five-inch guns that harrassed the
Communists in Korea were in the capable hands of the Gunnery Department, and the movements of the ship and
the maintenance of communications fell to the Operations Department personnel. Important items like food,
. . . . . D
ship's store medical corps, and pay were among the many responsibilities of our Supply Department. This e--
- 1 W
partment had to cope with the additional problems caused by long periods at sea and distance from home bases.
When the TRATHEN tied up in Norfolk at the end of the cruise she looked as sharp as the day she left despite
the continual buffeting of seven months cruising. Her shipshape appearance was due in large part to the effort of
the First and Second Divisions of the Deck Department. which, among its other duties, were responsible for main'-
taining the smart appearance of the TRATHEN-
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u.s.s. TRATHEN DD - 530
LTIG D. T. Lamb
LTJG E. R. Harris
LT. R. Burt
LCDR R.M. McKellar
LTJG W. R. Rugg
LTJG P.M. Maxwell
LTJG LW. Ingram
ENS. R. Sheppard
ENS. F.A. Finger
ENS. Peo. Hubbard
ENS. R. Van Hoek
LTJG D.A. Thompson
ENS. D.H. Jackson
ENS. W.A. Bridges
SHlP'S OFFICERS AND C.P.O.'s
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First row: Left to right: Robison, BMC, -ENS. Van Hoek, Gesdal, H. E., FT1.
Secondfowg Leffnorighr. Ham, G. W., GMSN, Matosich, H. J., GMS. Valentv. A-P-. SN, C2pOCaSa1e, R., FTSN,
Jonas, 'G,W,, SN, McG1endon, LR., GM3, Winecart, BM3, Crigger, RJ., SN, Morford, LA., GM3-
Third row: Left to right: Gilmore, G.D., SN, Wyche, G-D-. BMSN, HEUFYQ R-J-. SGM2a Pence: W-E-f SN. Jones'
EOLW BM3, Viger, P., SA, Cole, 1.R,, GN, Reach, LR., BMSN, White, E., SN.
Fourth row: Left to right: Bramlet, B.D., BMSN, Siebenmorgen, RJ-, SN. G008i1'15a FTSN, Rodfeguezv I-a SN. W9-1511:
GJ., SN. I
Missing: Breeden, BM, Bolton, FT3, Clowers, BMSN, Geedy, SN, Belanger, SN, Dodge, SA,'KidC1, SN, Bushy, SA,
Jones, D.W., SN, Wafson, FTSN, Dunningan, BN, Phillips, E.E., SN, Hafuman, GMSN, Mavle. SN, Cook, SN, Kelly.
SN, cooke, FT3, camel., GMSN. '
First row: Left to right: Ridley, R.H., BM2, Lyczak, B.A., GMC, ENS. Bridges, ENS. Fingers.
Second row: Left to right: Phillips, M. Z., SN, Monday, R.E., SN, Miller, W.G., FTSN, Hendry, K. H., GMSN, Willis,
TMSN, Dietterich, R., GMSN, Larned, L.E., SN, Morgan, L.M., GM3, Racioot, O.L, FT3, Priest, G.E.', SN, Whit-
low, C.E., Jr., GM3, Pace, LM., SN, Jones, E., SN.
Third row: Left to right: Newsome, M.C., BMSN, Wolver, TM3, Evan, P. GM1, Smith W.H., GM1, Davenport, B. E.
SN, Wise, R.F., SN, Hull, R.L., FT3,, james, R. R., BMGN, Wise, LC., SN, Crowther, R.G., FT3, Hedges,
W.E., FT3, I-Iacper, C.I.., SN, Brovsm, LL, SN, Johnson, SA, Walter, C.E., BM3. g
Fourth row: Left to right: Hansen, F,K., SN, Miller, D.W., FTSN, Freeman, M., SA, Franklin, LC., SN, iWe1come,
LF., SN, Schrage, E.I.., GM3, Gale, A.R., GMSN, Gorske, GMSN, Revene, O. P., SN, Clark, C.A., SN, Thron,
GMSN, Abernathy, R.A., SN, Geedy, BMSN, I-Ialouska, TM3, Ervin, TMSN, Young, D.G., SN, Bradshaw, W. D., BM3.
Missing: Williford, TMGW, Morris, FTSW, Rhyne, FT1, Kivett, TMSN, Rennington, GMSN, Kuftack, SW, Anderson,
GMSN, Bryant, GMSN, Whitton, GM 3, Googins, FTSW, Paden, SW, Payne, TM3, Young, R. K., TMSN,.
7 .' '
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Top row: Left to right: McElwaine, SN, Turner, RM15 Castle, RM3g Didier, QM35 Duren, QM35 Sergent, SA.
Second row: Left to right: MacDonald, SN, Dale, RMSN,Janeski, RMSN, Norgard, RMSN5 Wills, RM3, Henson, YN3,
Eke, YNTSN, Faverty, PNSN,
Third row: Left to right: Talmon, YN3g Buckland, QMSN, Gardner, QMC, Baltz, QMSN, Coleman, YNC, Liner, QMSN,
Wheeler, QMSN, Inforzato, RMSN, Rice, TESN, Sawchik, SN,
Missingproreon, QM, Leonard, RM35 Phillips, D.R., RMSN.
Top row: Left to right: Swartz, R.E., FN, Monahan, WJ., FN, Schjeldahl, L., BT1, Larkins, L.C., MMFN, Dickerson,
D.R., MM3, Crane, R.G., FN, Smith, C.T., FN, Gunther, R.I., FN, Jensen, I-LD., MM3, Owens, E.L., FN, Gray,
L.W., BT3, Clay, F., MM1, Buza, L.B., BT3, Woodruff, A.L., MM3, Staffore, R.E., MM3, Welch, W.C., BTFN,
Middle row: Left to right: Quarmley, BT3, Willis, LC., BT1, Vi1la1obos,M.J., BT2, Kalina, j.L., BT2, Muzik, RJ.,
Johnston, I-LR., BT3, Bahr, O.G., FN, Bishop, L.D., FN, Taylor, FN, Stevens, CJ., FN, Lovik, A.L., MM3, Mit-
chell, N.L., FN, Blakestad, N.C., MM3, Davis, G.L., MM2.
Bottom row: Left to right: Vice, R.L., FN, Van Vlerah, BT3, Gillum, BT2, Sanfillippo, D.M,, FN, Holt, B. H., FN,
Rutan, R.B., MM3, Black, G.W., BT3, Winters, SJ., MMFN, Mowerson, W.H., FN.
Officers and CPO's: Left to right: Walker, I. C., BTC, Riley, R. H., MMC, Harris, E.,R., LTJG, Lamb, D.T., LTJG,
Parker, LK., MMC.
Misisng: Brooks, B.M., BT3, Radford, FN, Greer, FN, Townend, FN, Gibson, FN, Adams, BT3, O'Daniel, FN, King,
FN, Teer, BT3, Gilliam, FN, Thompson, W.C., FN, Marshall, I.P., MM1, Muise, FN, Bain, FN, Simeri,FN, Peffers,
W.W., MM1, june, FN, Rogers, FN, Salinas, RN, FN, Shriner, D.L., MM3, Daly, E., FN, Wheeler, FA.
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Top Row: Left to right: Rhodes, T. G., IC3, Rebber, R. E., EN3, Albanesea F-E-a FN, Th0mP50na I-S-1 EMFNv Toom'
er, c,w,, ME2, Reynolds, J.B., FN.
Middle Rowaofrrorighrr Browne, Rxr., YN3, Topliffe, T. w., FN, Harper, RJ-, EMFNr Ruddickr I-Ln MR2'
Morrghorr, 1.w., EMFN, Popish, L.1.., FM3, McDana1, FM3, Noir-11ro1r1r, K.E., EM3, Presley, P.F., FN.
Bottom row: Left to right: Sarama, C. W., EN1, Reamy, C.H., EM1, 36110613 G-B-a FP1, D-H- Jackson' ENS' Ps-W-F
Sheiapard, ENS, Umberger, R.L., FMC, Frost, E.L., FM1, Frost, R.H., ME1, Henderson, w.E., ENB.
Missing: McLin, MR3, Fuerst, EMFN, Shoemaker, ICFN, Crites, DC3, Taylor, E., EMFN, Naffe, C. E., EN3, S0P91'a
EFL., FNFN. '
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Top Row: Left to right: Luindecn, SO3, McG1inchey, RDSN, Floyd, SO3, Culp, RDSN, Avery, RD3, Murray, RD3.
Second Row: Left to right: Stevenson, RD3, Prather, ET3, Rine, RDSN, Dennis, RDSN, Springer, RD2, Deros, RDSN,
Halter, RDSN, Walsh, SOSN, Robinett, RD3, Stroud, RD3.
Third Row: Left to right: Davenport, SO3, Newcome, SO3, Gregory, RD3, Armstrong, SO2, Brockman, RDSN, Sheridan,
Streety, RDSN, O'Ma11ey, ETSN, Weiseman, SOSN. ?
Missing: Dille, SOSN, Coughlan, ETSN, Ahearn, ET3, McKenzie, SA, Eilers, SA.
First row: Left to right: Funderburk, CS1, Pur-
cell, HMC, Stovall, TMC, Stewart, TM1.
Top row: Sconza, CS2, Thayer, SKSN, Kettleson,
DKSN, McKnight, SHSN, Reeder, CS3, Curtis,
CS3, Long, SK3, Alexander, SH3.
Missing: Billyeu, SK1, Wright, SD1, Hill, SD1,
Moore, DK3, I-Ienchal, SK3, Evangelista, TN,
Weeden, HM3, Pinckney, TN, Baker, SHSN,
Smith, CS3, Labbe, CS3, Martin, SHSN, Single-
ton, TN, Mitchell, TN, Teel, CSSN, Harrison,
TN, Boudreau, CSSN, Cooper, SH3, Rodgers,
SI-ISN, Hall, CS3, Evan, GM1.
Shea, 103, Zagar, QM3, Lanes, TN3, Sack, E.
J,, RMC,LTQjgj F.E. Beck.
LCDR.W.S. Mills, LT. D.A. York, LTfjgj G.
W. Lanning QCHCQ, ALTfjgj W. A. Danforth,
QMCQ, Gillespie, QM1, Coatney, YN1, Fello,
TN, Shupin, YNSN, Tacuata, TN, Gleason,
THE COMMANDER IN CHIEF WELCOMES YOUR RETURN TO THE ATLANTIC FLEET
AND CONGRATULATES YOU ON THE
EFFECTIVENESS MAINTAINED D
FORCES IN KOREA X ADM LYNDE D MCCORMICK
HIGH STANDARD OF VERSATILITY AND
URING YOUR SERVICE WITH UNITED NATIONS
ZIZLHSSQLANTFLT THE COMIIAIIDER III CHIEF us PACIFIC FLEET CUIICRATULATES CCIIIDESROII
, HDESRON 28 I 28, uss THATHEN, uss Mccoan, use BLACK, AND uss CHAUNCEY ON
INFO TCJCIIDESLANT f co COMPLETION OF THEIR FIRST TOUR OF DUTY III KCHEAII WATERS x WELL
DONE x FELIx B STUHP
sYsTEIII TELETYPE PRECEDENCE DEFERRED CLASSIFICATION UNC,-ASS
FROM CINCPACFLT I
ACTION TO! 6
DESDIV 251 ! COIIDESLAI
.encem 1 Ronin: 'R-:nc-In NRnnComml Med I, C1-pe V
V.. ,. , f-..., II
MHDRANDUH FOR ALL HANN
1. This as we steamed into the Convoy Escort Piers
om' cruise ended. I was very proud.
2. Like all significant and important things, there were many
phases to the task we had just completed. The seamanship,
gunnery, communications, engineering, operations and supply
functions made it possible to do our job. However, there was
one other that was vitally important and concerning which you
all acquitted yourselves extremely well as seamen and gentlemen,
namely, the job as Wambassadors of-good will." The opportunity
we had to contribute, even thougx it was a very little bit, to
spreading American ideas was a. rare reward. In the future, we
will get dividends from this.
3. This book will be for all of us a. lasting pictorial log of
our cruise around the world. As the years go by I feel sure
that it will mean increasingly more to us. For me, personally,
it makes it possible not only to express , but also to permanently
record, nw overwhelming appreciation for the job you all have
done so very well.
commmna, .s. IIAITI,
ON THE EVE OF YOUR HOME COMING I WISH TO EXPRESS MY ADMIRATION
AND APPRECIATION OF THE SPLENDID MANIIIER- IN WHICH YOU HAVE
ACCOMPLISHED YOUR MISSION IN KOREAN WATERS X RAIN HARTMAN
X SYSTEM TEI-Efypg PRECEDIINCE ROJTINE CLASSIFICATION UNCLASS
FR M COMDESLANT ' I
2 ACTION 'BCI
C MDESRON 28
n INFO TO:
- USS MCCORD f USS '
I CDMDESFLOT FOUR EXTENDS A HEARTY WELCOME TO COMDESRON 28 AND TO
' J THE OFFICERS AND MEN OF THE TRATHENI CHAUNCEY BLACK AND MCCORD
I UPON THEIR RETURN FROM DUTY IN THE FAR EAST
X SYSTEM TELETYPE PREGEDENCE DEFERRED CLASSIFICATION UNC'-ASS
I FROM '
COMDESFLOT 4 I
' DESD I V 281
'10"C""'V0fIE-I 'R0"G"" Vm'c0mm' Med Can: llixec xo,-. max mm. lou Vu lnmcxnlsuppulcemmx CIC Vsw N oon emu H-11 A
IM Co II I E
Tutor py .
Many times in the days of early January, 1 1953, the duty boatswain's mate passed the word for an "all hands work-
ing party" aboard the USS TRATI-IEN. Like the other destroyers of Squadron 28, the TRATHEN was making the count-
less last minute preparations for the start of what was to be a memorable "Round-the-World'Pcruise. Out of the con-
fusion of the last few days finally came order and on ,January 12th, the ship backed out of her berth atthe Convoy
Escort Piers in Norfolk and headed south toward Panama on the first leg of the journey to the Far East.
'l'he crew was soon called upon to get its "sea legs" since the Atlantic was acting up as the TRATHEN. made her
way to Panama. However, men and ship took the rough seas in stride and soon the jungle-clad hills of the Panama
Canal entrance loomed up in the distance. During the transit of the Canal crew members vied for ringside seats from
which to get a birds-eye view of the contrastbetween fascinating jungle landscape and intricate man-made locks that
characterize the Panama Canal. That night, with the Canal behind us, the TRATHEN was berthed in the Rodman
Naval Base. The liberty section took the opportunity to enjoy Panama City night life while men with the duty were 1
busy fueling the ship and readying for the next phase of the voyage . , n
After almost 3, OOO miles steaming, the TRATHEN reached a port familiar to her and many of her crew members
-- San Diego. It was in "Dago" in August, 1951, that the TRATHEN was recommissioned after the outbreak of the
Korean crisis. Now she was once again in the city enroute to play her part in that war. Two nights there afforded the
opportunity for a final "Stateside liberty", but soon the TRATHEN pointed her bow west and started the Pacific crossing.
The Pacific must have known it was being invaded by men of the Atlantic Fleet. Almost immediately after de-
parting San' Diego, the TRATHEN encountered heavy seas reminiscent of the Atalntic and with every wave that swept
across the fantail or sprayed the chow line the question was asked, "Is this the so-called glassy Pacific or are we back
in the Atlantic?" -
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kiki Beach, the city of Honolulu, or roamed the giant Naval Base. In the moderate climate of this mid-Pacific is-
land paradise we enjoyed a temporary respite from the cold weather and angry seas that we had just left behind.
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stop on the long joLu'ney to the Far East. A "gooney bird and geedunk. liberty" was all that time allowed there. Again
the much travelled "Trembling T" was underway bound for Japan and the main job of our cruise -- to join the United
Nations naval effort against the Communist enemy in Korea.
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EIEIJTK TOTME Q15
TI-IIS CERTIFICATE PRESENTED TO
SS Trathen, DD 530 T' 'TTTTT'
EOR I-IER CONTRIBUTION TO THE UNITED NATIONS
CAUSE AGAINST COIVIMUNIST AGGRESSION IN KOREA
BY DESTROYINIS ONE CONIIVIUNIST TRAIN
freeze Q, .I IITEEOSIIIJIOE
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-- . COMMANDER TASK FORCE 95
I OVER THERE . . .
In mid - February the TRATHEN arrived in the Far
East and spent a short time in Sasebo, Japan, preparatory
to joining Task Force 95, the United Nations Blockade and
Escort Force which operates on both coasts of Korea. Ser-
ving with this group from February 16 to March 13, the
TRATHEN, along with other American destroyers, a Brit-
ish destroyer, a Canadian destroyer and a Republic of
Korea Navy Ship contributed to the tight United Nations
blockade of enemy held East Coast ports. The ship sup-
portedminesweeping operations and patrolled against en-
emy mine laying efforts. In addition, she provided gun-
fire support for United Nations forces ashore and hitene-
my supply routes, rail facilities and bridges -all along her
assigned coastal sector. At the same time, the TRATHEN
carried Captain Cortner to various conferences and ' inspec -
tions he made in his capacity as Task Group Commander.
When the Commodore was relieved as a Task Group
Commander on March 5, the TRATHEN was assigned as
the Central Patrol Unit and as such engaged in patrol and
firing missions on the coast from Wonsan Harbor north to
Cha'-ho. So successful was the U. N. naval blockade that
the Reds were forced to rely on their coastal .railroads to
transport men and supplies to the front lines. Conse-
quently, the TRATHEN concentrated much of her fire
power on the enemy rail lines at this time. This effort
was crowned with success when, just one day before she
was to be relieved the TRATI-l'EN's gun crews sem-ed 3
series of direct hits on an enemy train to win membership
in the United Nations "Trainbusters Club. " We were one
ofthe few destroyers to gain admission to the Trainbusters
up to this time and so the ship returned to Sasebo on March
1 3 with spirits high. I
After a maintenance and recreation period, the ship
joined Task Force 77 and immediately began her task of
screening aircraft carriers of that Fast Carrier Striking
Again the TRATHEN took over flagship duties while
Captain Cortner acted as Commander of the screening
units comprising Task Group 77. 2. When he was-relieved
of this command, the TRATHEN proceeded to Yokosuka
where her officers and men had a chance to enjoy liberty
both in this Japanese port and the larger cities of Yoko-
hama and Tokyo. In Yokosuka the TRATHEN men went
native, took off their shoes in the best Japanese style, and
threwaship's party which was held on two nights so every
one could attend.. -
The TRATHEN left Yokosuka May 5 to resume duty
with Fast Carrier Task Force 77, and served in the flag-
ship capacity from May 7 to May 25 while Captain Cort-
nercommanded Task Group 77. 2.
The TRATHEN continued to operate with Task Force
77 until relieved on June 4. Prior to departing the Force
permanently, the TRATHEN was temporarily detached in
order to lend screening support to the cruiser USS MAN-
CHESTER which was bombarding the hard hit enemy P0143
Early injune the TlUrTl-IEN returned to Sasebo for the
last: time, where preparations were completed prior tO
starting the trip to the United States via the Mediterranean-
Gunner's - eye
TF - 95 ond
53543 TMMYGWWMM twin
Guard mail delivery
by "Whirly Bird"
Who se? the blade on that lawnmower?
The duck out of water - Sosebo
Hoi' down here
On the way home
Whee -' l'm a father!
Q 'fe 1 f
USM Happy Warrior
With the "business end" of our world cruise completed, the officers and men of the TRATI-IEN looked forward to the
more leisurely but no less exciting, return voyage to the United States. Hong Kong: British Crown COIOUV Off 'Phe China
coast, was the first port of call. Sailors on liberty here mingled with a teeming population. which. included thousands of
victims of the Red aggression which the TRATHEN had just combated for four months. Slghtseemg tours featured the
weird but beautiful Tiger Balm Gardens which many TRATHEN men visited. Other crew members conducted their own
tom-S through this busy, fast moving Oriental city. Aboard ship it was just as busy when swarms of merchants crowded the
fan tail selling an unbelieveable variety of goods to many willing buyers.
As soon as the TRATHEN left Hong Kong mysterious events began to take place. Anonymous threats were voiced over
the loudspeaker and garbage was collected with a fiendish joy. The TRATHEN W2-S Hearing the Equator and 311211580145
were preparing to welcome the uninitiated into their fold with the traditional Navy ceremony. June 15 was the day of
the rendezvous with the King of the Deep. At the end of a day of garbage chutes, salt water dunkings, haircuts by the
Royal Barber, kisses planted on the belly of the Royal Baby and officers waiting on table, King Neptunus Rex could claim
275 men as loyal members of his dominion.
Singapore, the fabulous city of the Southern end of the Malay Peninsula, was the next liberty port for the TRATHEN,
Knovm as the "Crossroads of the World", Singapore was swarming with Europeans, Malayans and Chinese, all dressed ac-
cording to their native customs. Soon the white Navy uniforms were added to his galaxy of color and style as TRATHEN
men toured and walked the city and shopped for souvenirs of the Orient.
Our too brief stay in Singapore ended, Colombo, Ceylon became the TRATI-lEN'S next distination. Armed with a
supply of rupees, liberty parties were soon 'heading for the beach in the numerous native water taxis. Colombo proved to
be one fo the most popular sports for souvenir buying as evidenced by the flood of ivory bookends, ebony elephants, pre-
cious stones and ,j ewel boxes that came aboard with the returningliberty parties or werepurchased from Bumboats along-
side the ship. A group from the TRATHEN took the tour to Kandy, 70 miles from Colombo and a leading a center of the
Buddhist religion. They saw the Temple of the Tooth, elephant baths, colorful botanical gardens and tried to fathom the
tricks of the snake charmers. W
After several days in Colombo, the thirsty TRATHEN got underway for a brief fuel stop at Aden in Saudi Arabia. This
hot, barren land was not exactly an attractive liberty port but some of the crew went ashore to retum wearing fezes in-
stead of white hats.
After the heat of the Middle East we looked forward to the blue waters and refreshing breezes of the Mediterranean.
But first the Suez Canal had to be transited. Wtih ships of many nations, the ship anchored out one night waiting for the
morning to begin the passage through the Canal. With time out for a salty but refreshing swim call, it was late in the
evening before the lights of Port Said at the northern end of the Canal were lost to view and the TRATHEN entered the
Mediterranean. y -
Athens, Greece, was the first of the long awaited Mediterranean ports of call. Liberty parties saw a modern Athens
as well as evidences of the ancient Greek civilization highlighted by the famous ruins of the Acropolis. Well shined black
shoes became slightly dusty as tour parties followed guides past the statues and through the temples on the hill which of-
fered a magnificent panoramic view of the city below. Ancient history, familiar to TRATHEN men only in the pages of
their school books, came to life through the explanations of the guide.
Naples, Italy, familiar to some of the crew and being visited for the first time by others, was eagerly anticipated by
all hands. Tours to Rome, Pompeii, and Capri made Naples a jumping off spot for maiiy while others contented them-
selves with swimming, sightseeing and souvenir hunting in the city itself. Our stay passed rapidly and on July 19 the
TRATHEN was once again. underway.
When the anchor settled into the silver sands of the beautiful beach of Cannes, France, on July 20, it marked the be-
ginning of a four day visit to the world's most famous playground, the French Rivera. Bikini bathing suits appeared a -
board ship as well as on the sandy beach of Cannes. Swimming, sun bathing and visits to the picturesque sidewalk cafes
P1'0Vided relaxing liberty fm' ma-DY Of the crew. Some, however, momentarily deserted the Seashore to travel to Paris to
see treasures of art and history and sample the sparkling night life of the city.
But despite the many pleasures of France, everyone was now anticipating the return voyage and the words "home to
the States" became the keynote as we weighed anchor July 24 and left cannes for Gibraltar. There was little regret when
liberty was limited to a few hours on "The Rock" where the ship took on fuel for the Atlantic crossing.
Commumcatlonn 8u1'1Uel'Y2T1d emergency drills plus the job of putting the TRATHEN into tip-top shape for her arrival
i:NcErfolk, helpedtopass the time despite a few days of heavy Atlantic sea. On August 6th long awaited words "Prepare
f IP or entering Norfolk" appeafed On the Plan of the Day. Reveille PO's had no trouble in rousing the crew that morn-
mg- Eafll' In the day men lined the deck for the first glimpse of familiar sights as the ship approached Norfolk. 50011
th ' .
ey were rewarded by a v1ew of the Convoy Escort Piers, a large Welcome Home Banner and ,,,, mor im O,-tant .... the
. . I . J 9 P
Wavmg arms. and then fmlllar faces of WIVCS, ,families sweethearts and friends. After seven months and almost 60,000
miles the USS TRATHEN was home and happy to be there.
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And as we look back at the guys, the gals
the games, and even the guns, we can again
enjoy our "round- the world cruise, picking
out and packing away in our memories the many
happy times we have enjoyed to-
gether and Forgetting the Few un-
happy ones that confronted us.
, UNCLASSIFIED CHARACTERISTICS OF U.S.S. TRATHEN QDD-530I
Displacement: 2050 tons I2750 tons full loadj
Dimensions: 376.5 feet length overall, 39.5 feet beam, I8 feet
Armament: four 5"f38 caliber, six 3"f50 caliber, five 2I"
Torpedoes in Quintuple mount.
Machinery: General Electric Geared Turbines, two shafts,
Shaft Horsepower - 60000, maximum speed over 35
Boilers: Four Babcock 81 Wilcox boilers
Complement: 350 Iwari ,
Builder: Bethlehem Steel Corporation, Shipbuilding Division
San Francisco, California.
DATA TAKEN FROM 0000 I0 JAN. TO 6 AUG. I953
Fuel Used Underway
Fuel Used Not Underway
Fuel Used Excluded Status
Total Fuel Used .
Fresh Water Distilled
Feed Water Distilled
Total Water Distilled
Eng. Miles Steamed
I ,626,876 Ga
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