The sail (or conning tower) of the Gato-class submarine USS Cavalla rises into the late afternoon sky over Galveston, Texas’ Seawolf Park.
The 14-inch main guns, which could fire 1,400 lb. shells 13 miles, of the battleship USS Texas, now on display as a museum ship near Houston.
The starboard anchor of the Edsall-class destroyer escort USS Stewart, at Seawolf Park, Galveston, Texas.
Anchor chains on the battleship USS Texas, now a museum ship near Houston.
The bow of the battleship USS Texas, now a museum ship near Houston.
The battleship USS Texas, nicknamed “The Mighty T”, sits in her berth as a museum ship near Houston. (Click the photo to view a larger version)
The bow of the World War II-era Balao-class submarine USS Pampanito, now a museum ship at San Francisco’s Fisherman’s Wharf.
The USS Texas, commissioned in 1914, saw action in both World Wars, including D-Day and at Iwo Jima and is the only extant World War I-era dreadnoughts. Since 1948, she has been permanently moored adjacent to the Houston Ship Channel near the San Jacinto Monument to act as a museum ship.
Detail of the bow of the World War II-era submarine USS Pampanito, now on display at San Francisco’s Fisherman’s Wharf.
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