USS Evarts (DE-5) in Boston Harbor on August 30, 1944 wearing freshly painted camouflage 32/10D. Evarts apparently used the Buckley class drawing to paint her pattern. She was sent 32/10D on June 6, 1944, possibly when intended for the Pacific, but remained in the camouflage even while spending the rest of the war in the Atlantic. Evarts also has an added short mainmast with an HF/DF antenna aft of 20mm tubs and the stack, which is indicative of an Atlantic assignment. Photo source: NARA 80-G-382812.
Evarts is shown earlier from the starboard off the East Coast of U.S. headed toward Boston on August 19, 1944, wearing a very worn 32/10D in a photo taken from a blimp of squadron ZP-11. Photo source: NARA 80-G-245474.
Evarts again on August 19, 1944 wearing camouflage 32/10D. Evarts has angled depth charge racks with two pairs of throwers also angled. All Evarts class destroyer escorts were configured this way possibly because of cramped deck space, and this may have been intended to get a better spread of depth charges during an attack on a submarine. Photo source: NARA 80-G-245473.