Ship of same class, USS PGM-17
|Builder||Commercial Iron Works|
|Launched||27 October 1943|
|Commissioned||29 November 1944|
|Fate||Transferred to the Philippines|
|Displacement||280 tons (light), 450 tons (full)|
|Length||173 ft 8 in (52.93 m)|
|Beam||23 ft (7.0 m)|
|Draft||10 ft 10 in (3.30 m)|
|Propulsion||Two 1,280 bhp (950 kW) Hooven-Owen-Rentschler RB-99 DA diesel engines|
|Speed||19 knots (35 km/h; 22 mph)|
|Complement||65 officers and enlisted|
PGM-10 was laid down on 18 September 1943, as PC-805 by the Commercial Iron Works, in Portland, Oregon. After being launched on 27 October 1943, she was reclassified as PGM-10 in August 1944. On 29 November 1944, she was put into naval service as PGM-10.
On 5 January 1945, PGM-10 left San Pedro, California, for Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, and arrived outside Pearl Harbor 6 days later on 11 January 1945. Later, on 3 February 1945, she steamed for Eniwetok, escorting LSM's and LSI's. Along the journey, she passed within 15 miles of the Japanese-held Wotje Atoll, coming within sight of Kawajalin. She arrived at Eniwetok two days later on 14 February 1945, leaving once again two days later escorting 4 merchant ships and a navy tanker along with 2 other Patrol Craft as escorts.
PGM-10 would continue her duties in this fashion until 25 February 1945, when she began her first patrol duty. On 27 and 28 February 1945, she shelled a Japanese Radio Installation. By May 1945, she had four shot down Japanese planes to her credit.
"17 OCT 1945. ARRIVED OKINAWA. LARGE NUMBER OF OUR SHIPS ON REEF DUE TO TYPHOON. PGM 9 IS ON REEF. TIDAL WAVE WASHED AWAY ATOLL OF ENAWETOK."
In October 1948, the ship was transferred to the State Department, Foreign Liquidation Commission. Little is known about the ships post-war life, only that she was transferred to the Philippine Navy after late 1948.