Redwing served both the U. S. Navy and U. S. Coast Guard.
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|USS Redwing (Minesweeper No. 48)|
|65k||c. September 1919
Seen here prior to commissioning as Minesweeper No. 48 at her builders yard, Baltimore Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co.
U.S. Navy photo
|Submitted by Robert Blackman to National Association of Fleet Tug Sailors|
|USS Redwing (AM 48)|
|156k||At the Norfolk Navy Yard, Portsmouth, Virginia, 19 April 1921. USS Duncan (DD-46) is inboard of Redwing, with her forward superstructure and four smokestacks visible in the left half of the photograph.
Panoramic photograph by Crosby, "Naval Photographer", 324 First Street, Portsmouth, Virginia.
Donation of the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard Museum, 1970.
Naval Historical Center photo NH 90492
|USCGC Redwing (WAT 48)|
|83k||Towing the disabled Norwegian merchantman Childar in the Columbia River Bay, 5 May 1934. She spent most of her career ready to assist ships in distress in the Strait of Juan de Fuca
Photo from "U.S. Coast Guard Cutters and Craft of World War II" by Robert L. Scheina
|Original photo: Hyperwar U.S. Navy in World
Replacement photo: Robert Hurst
|USS Redwing (ARS 4)|
|47k||Off New York. The Statue of Liberty is over her bow.
U.S. Navy photo
|59k||29 June 1943
Redwing sinking in 27 fathoms after hitting a mine en route from Algiers to Tunis. Five men forward were killed when the mine blew out her bow. Robert Blackman was the helmsman when Redwing sank
Photo by Ted Dicecco, Avondale, PA from the Naval Historical Center
|01||LT Fred Charles Alfred Plagemann, USN||17 October 1919|
|??||LTJG Martin Conrad (Ski) Sibitzky, USN - Awarded the Navy Cross (1919)||28 October 1941 - 29 June 1943|
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