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Osterhaus DE-164 - History

Osterhaus DE-164 - History


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Osterhaus
(DE-164: dp. 1,240; 1. 306', b. 36'8"; dr. 8'9", s. 21 k. cpl. 186; a. 3 3", 3 21" tt., 8 dcp., 1 dcp. (hh.), 2 dct., cl. Cannon).

Osterhaus (DE-164) was laid down 11 November 1942 by the Federul Shipbuilding and Dry Doek Co., Port Newark, N. J.; launched 18 April 1943 sponsored by Miss Helen Osterhaus; commissioned 12 June 1943, Comdr. Rowland H. Groff, USNR, in command.

After shakedown training out of Port Royal, Great Sound, Bermuda, Osterhaus departed New York 21 August 1943 for Espiritu Santo, New Hebrides Islands. Departing on 3 October she made repeated escort missions from the New Hebrides and New Caledonia advanced bases to the various fighting fronts of the Solomons.

AB Osterhaus patrolled off the beach at Kola Point, Guadaleanal, in the early morning darkness of 11 October, two Japanese planes eame in low from the beach for a sneak attack that resulted in damaging torpedo hits on the SS George Bliss and SS John H. Couch. The latter ship burst into flames and was closed by Bebas (DE-10) and Osterhaus. For the next two days the two destroyer escorts sent fire and rescue parties on board the merchant ship, finally sueeeeding in quelling the flames and salvaging ammunition, ordnance equipment and engineering tools.

In the following months, Osterhaus escorted troop and supply ships from advanced bases to Guadaleanal and Bougainville Island in the Solomons with intervals of antisubmarine sector patrols that took her as far from Guadaleanal as the Fiji Islands. After amphibious warfare landing rehearsals in preparation for the invasion assaults on the Marianas Islands,

Osterhaus Bet course from Guadaleanal 12 June 1944 as a part of the screen for transports carrying garrison troops to Eniwetok in the Marshall Islands. Arriving 18 June, she passed out to sea the following day for a logistic support area to the east of Saipan where she found no sign of enemy submarine activity as she guarded oilers and other logistic ships replenishing the American invasion fleet.

On 23 July Osterhaus departed Eniwetok in the screen of a troop convoy that landed troops on Guam from the sea on 29 July. The following day the transports entered Agat Bay where Osterhaus witnessed eoncentrated dive and level bombing by American aircraft on Orote Peninsula and the effcetive heavy shelling by U. S. warships. On the evening of 30 July she sailed with her Eseort Division Eleven to safeguard a task unit of transports returning to Eniwetok.

Osterhaus departed Eniwetok on 20 August to base her operations from Seeadler Harbor, Manus, Admiralty Islands. The flagship of Eseort Division Eleven, she departed Manus on 6 September to help guard three escort carriers and a number of fleet oilers to ocean rendezvous with the Fast Carrier Task Forces. The logistic area was reached on 11 September and the escort carriers transferred replacement aircraft and aircraft parts to the heavy attack aircraft carriers while fleet oilers and other logistic ships replenished the Fast Carrier Striking Force Dreparing for the liberation of the Western Caroline and Philippine Islands.

The duty of protecting logistic ships operating from Seeadler Harbor in support of the Philippine Campaign continued until 20 November when Osterhaus left that port astern for the Hawaiian Islands and the west coast of the United States. She arrived in San Francisco Bay 13 December for overhaul in the Terminal Island Shipyard, San Pedro, Calif.

Osterhaus returned to Pearl Harbor 23 April 1945 and assisted in guarding a convoy of transports and merchant ships bound by way of the Marshall Islands to Ulithi, Caroline Islands. She reached Ulithi with the transports 9 June and spent the remainder of the war in escort duty between that island, the Marianas, and the Marshalls. She departed Kwajalein Lagoon 16 September bound with Eseort Division Eleven for Pearl Harbor, San Diego, the Panama Canal, and New York City where she received Navy Day visitors on 27 October.

Osterhaus arrived in Jaeksonville, Fla., 29 November, shifting the following day to Green Cove Springs Anchorage for inactivation. She was decommissioned there 26 June 1946 and remains in reserve status in 1970

Osterhaus received three battle stars for service in World War II.


There are 25 census records available for the last name Brosterhaus. Like a window into their day-to-day life, Brosterhaus census records can tell you where and how your ancestors worked, their level of education, veteran status, and more.

There are 7 immigration records available for the last name Brosterhaus. Passenger lists are your ticket to knowing when your ancestors arrived in the USA, and how they made the journey - from the ship name to ports of arrival and departure.

There are 1,000 military records available for the last name Brosterhaus. For the veterans among your Brosterhaus ancestors, military collections provide insights into where and when they served, and even physical descriptions.

There are 25 census records available for the last name Brosterhaus. Like a window into their day-to-day life, Brosterhaus census records can tell you where and how your ancestors worked, their level of education, veteran status, and more.

There are 7 immigration records available for the last name Brosterhaus. Passenger lists are your ticket to knowing when your ancestors arrived in the USA, and how they made the journey - from the ship name to ports of arrival and departure.

There are 1,000 military records available for the last name Brosterhaus. For the veterans among your Brosterhaus ancestors, military collections provide insights into where and when they served, and even physical descriptions.


Protected Health Information

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Osterhaus was the son of the General of the United States Army in the Civil War , Peter Joseph Osterhaus (1823-1917), who fought in the Civil War. He was the father of Hugo Wilson Osterhaus (1878–1972), who was also active in the US Navy. Both are buried in Arlington National Cemetery.

Osterhaus served as a midshipman (sea cadet ) from 1865 . In 1874 he became a lieutenant , in 1880 a lieutenant commander ( corvette captain ), in 1901 a captain and in 1906 a rear admiral . He commanded from 1907 a. a. the battleship USS Connecticut (BB-18) of the Great White Fleet . He was Commander in Chief of the US Atlantic Fleet from 1911 to 1913 . He retired in 1913. From 1917 to 1920 during the First World War he was reactivated and he commanded a unit of the United States Fleet Forces Command of the Atlantic Fleet.


USS Osterhaus (DE-164)

3 × 76,2 mm kanoner
3 × 533 mm torpedorør
1 × 40 mm Mk-1 flak
8 × 20 mm Mk-4 flak
1 Pindsvin launcher Mk 10 (144 runder)
8 × Mk-6 dybdeafladninger
(til Mk-9
dybdeafladninger ) To Mk-3 afløbsholdere
(til Mk-6 dybdeafladninger )

Den USS Osterhaus (DE-164) var en destroyer escort af den amerikanske flåde under Anden Verdenskrig , og det eneste skib til dato til at bære dette navn. Det tilhørte Cannon-klassen og blev opkaldt efter kontreadmiral Hugo Osterhaus .

Skibets gudmor var fru Helen Osterhaus, et barnebarn af navnebroren første kommando var kommandør Rowland H. Groff (US Navy Reserve).

Bygningsværftet var Federal Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co. i Port Newark , ( New Jersey )

Efter træningsrejsen i området Great Sound ( Bermuda ) forlod "Osterhaus" New York City den 21. august 1943 for at begynde sin første mission i farvandet ud for Espiritu Santo ( New Hebrides ). Efter ankomsten den 3. oktober påtog destroyeren gentagne gange ledsageforpligtelser mellem de avancerede baser på de nye Hebrider og Ny Kaledonien til de forskellige frontafsnit på Salomonøerne .

Under en patrulje ud for Kola Point på Guadalcanal- kysten om morgenen den 11. oktober 1943 angreb to lavtflyvende japanske torpedobombere lastskibene "SS George Bliss" og "SS John H. Couch". "Sofaen" blev ramt og begyndte at brænde. Det blev derefter sikret af "Osterhaus" og " USS Bebas (DE - 10) " destroyerne befalede brandsluknings- og redningspersonale om bord på handelsskibet i de næste to dage. I sidste ende blev ilden slukket, og den værdifulde last af ammunition, udstyr og pionerudstyr blev reddet.

I de følgende måneder eskorterede jagten troppetransporter og forsyningsskibe fra forsyningsbaser til Guadalcanal og Bougainville Island, disse ledsagere blev afbrudt af anti-ubådspatruljer mellem Guadalcanal og Fiji Islands .

Efter at forberedelserne til de amfibiske landinger på Mariana-øerne var afsluttet, tog "Osterhaus" et kursus fra Guadalcanal til Eniwetok på Marshalløerne for at beskytte troppetransporter. Efter ankomsten den 18. juni 1944 forlod skibet havnen den næste dag for at eskortere en forsyningstransport til området øst for Saipan . Der var ingen fjendtlig kontakt under denne rejse.

Den 23. juli 1944 begyndte en anden eskorte fra Eniwtok, som førte en konvoj af tropper til Guam, som blev nået den 29. juli. Den næste dag startede landingsoperationen i Agat Bay. Med Escort Division Eleven startede "Osterhaus" returflyvningen til Eniwetok om aftenen den 30. juli. Derefter løb hun ud den 20. august 1944 for at flytte sin operationsbase til Seeadler Harbour på Manus ( Admiralty Islands ). Herfra eskorterede Division Escort Eleven eskorterede tre escort hangarskibe og et antal flådetankskibe til et mødested med Fast Carrier Task Force den 6. september . Efter ankomsten til det udpegede område den 11. september blev Fast Carrier Task Force forsynet med materialer og udstyr af denne konvoj som forberedelse til angrebet på de vestlige Carolines og Filippinerne . Den 20. november 1944 forlod "Osterhaus" Seeadler Harbour og løb tilbage til San Francisco via Hawaii , hvor hun ankom den 13. december 1944. Der blev den flyttet til Island Shipyard Terminal i San Pedro til eftersyn . Derefter kørte hun til Pearl Harbor, hvor hun ankom 23. april 1945. Herfra kørte ødelæggeren i selskab med en konvoj af transportører og handelsskibe over Marshalløerne til Ulithi på Carolines, hvor den ankom 9. juni 1945. Derefter udførte "Osterhaus" eskorteopgaver mellem Caroline-øerne, Marianerne og Marshalløerne indtil krigens afslutning. Med Escort Division Eleven forlod hun Kwajalein Lagoon den 16. september og løb via Pearl Harbor, San Diego og Panamakanalen til New York City, hvor hun ankom den 27. oktober 1945. Den blev flyttet til Green Cove Springs i Florida med nedlukningen den 26. juni 1946. "Osterhaus" forblev i reserven indtil 1. november 1972 og blev derefter slettet fra forsendelseslisten. Den 30. maj 1974 blev skibet solgt til nedrivning.


U.S. Navy Career [ edit | edit source ]

Osterhaus was appointed Midshipman on 22 September 1865 and received his commission as an Ensign on 13 July 1871. He was commissioned Master, 12 February 1874 Lieutenant 13 March 1880 Lieutenant Commander 3 March 1899 Commander 2 July 1901  Captain 19 February 1906 Rear Admiral 4 December 1909 and was placed on the retired list 15 June 1913. He was captain of the battleship Connecticut (BB-18) as part of the Great White Fleet which was a United States Navy force that completed a circumnavigation of the world from December 16, 1907, to February 22, 1909 by order of U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt. Roosevelt sought to demonstrate growing American military power and blue-water navy capability.

Osterhaus was recalled to active duty during World War I serving from 11 April 1917 until 1 November 1920 when he was relieved of active duty and returned home. His flag commands included the Second Division, Atlantic Fleet the Mare Island Navy Yard the 12th Naval District and the Atlantic Fleet.


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History of the Court

In 1957, the Florida Legislature created three district courts of appeal to assume a portion of the appellate jurisdiction of the state court system. It located the headquarters of the First District in Tallahassee and gave the Court a territorial jurisdiction which encompassed thirty-seven counties ranging from Escambia County in the northwest, to Nassau County in the northeast, to Volusia County in the southeast, and to Levy County in the southwest.

In 1979, the Fifth District Court of Appeal was created reducing the First District's territorial jurisdiction to thirty-two counties. The thirty-two counties in the First District are: Alachua, Baker, Bay, Bradford, Calhoun, Clay, Columbia, Dixie, Duval, Escambia, Franklin, Gadsden, Gilchrist, Gulf, Hamilton, Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson, Lafayette, Leon, Levy, Liberty, Madison, Nassau, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Suwannee, Taylor, Union, Wakulla, Walton and Washington.

The first headquarters of the First District was in the Independent Life Building located on Jefferson Street in Tallahassee. In 1958, the Court moved into headquarters in the Supreme Court Building in Tallahassee. In 1981, the Court moved to Martin Luther King, Jr. Boulevard in Tallahassee. In 2010, the court moved into its present headquarters on Drayton Drive. Periodically, the Court hears oral arguments in the different counties within the district.

Originally, three judges sat on the First District Court of Appeal. They were Chief Judge Wallace E. Sturgis, Judge John T. Wigginton and Judge Donald K. Carroll, all of whom are now deceased. Although the size of the panels which hear each case remains at three, the number of judges on the Court has grown steadily through the years. There are presently fifteen judges on the Court.

Jurisdiction of the First District Court of Appeal

The jurisdiction of the district courts of appeal extends to appeals from final judgments or orders of trial courts in cases that either are not directly appealable to the Supreme Court or are not taken from a county court to a circuit court and to the review of certain non-final orders. By general law, the district courts have been granted the power to review most actions taken by state agencies in carrying out the duties of the executive branch of government. Finally, the district courts have also been granted constitutional authority to issue the extraordinary writs of certiorari, prohibition, mandamus, quo warranto, and habeas corpus, as well as all other writs necessary to the complete exercise of their jurisdiction.

As a general rule, decisions of the district courts of appeal represent the final appellate review of litigated cases. A person who is displeased with a district court's express decision may ask for review in the Supreme Court of Florida or in the Supreme Court of the United States, but neither tribunal is required to accept the case for further review and the overwhelming number of requests are in fact denied


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