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Nahoke YTB-536 - History

Nahoke YTB-536 - History


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Nahoke
(YTB-536: dp. 237; 1. 100'; b. 25'; dr. 11'6", s. 12 k.
cpl. 8; cl. Hisada)

Nahoke (YTB-536) was laid down by the Consolidated Shipbuilding Corp., Morris Heights, N.Y., 4 December 1944 launched 27 March 1945; delivered to the Navy and place] in service 11 August 1945.

Assigned to the 15th Naval District, Nahoke operated in the Canal Zone until transferred to the 5th Naval District, headquartered at Norfolk, in the spring of 1961. Redesignated YTM-536 in February 1962, Nahoke has continued, into 1970, to provide vital tug services to naval vessels and eommands in the Chesapeake Bay area.


Komentarze do numeru telefonu 123456789

byłem na syberi i tam jezdziły takie taksuwki co ja nigdy widziałem. i tam dzwonili takim telefonem do mnue

Widzialem tako taksuwke ktura miala numrr 123456789 tako samo widzialem w Syberii i w krajach skandynawskich

To nr illuminati muzyka illuminati

yqhvj52884y uhyytuyh 77hhhfgfjtsyg yuf ugbi f

Dzwonił do mnie często, ale nie odbierałam, a gdy ja zadzwoniłam - jakaś melodyjka i biuro EKOCAR. "W celu zamówienia taksówki prosimy poczekać. "

W dniu 10 V b.r.przez kilka godzin dzwoniono do mnie,lecz po podniesieniu słuchawki nikt się nie odzywał.W końcu zaryzykowałem i zadzwoniłem pod nękający mnie nr telefonu 123456789.Usłyszałem informację by zaczekać,będzie łączenie po czym jakaś pani poinformowała mnie,że dodzwoniłem się do Warszawy do biura zamawiania taksówek.Oczywiście żadnej taksówki nie zamawiałem.Poprosiłem aby mnie więcej nie nękano,lecz po paru minutach znowu dzwoniono.Czy jest jakiś sposób aby się czegoś takiego pozbyć?

Nikt Ci jeszcze nie pomógł? Nie udało się dowiedzieć do kogo należy nr tel. 123456789? Spróbuj wrócić później. Codziennie odwiedzają nas tysiące osób, może jutro ktoś odpowie.


Nahoke YTB-536 - History

Bea "Reyes" Gunn 545 Moss Paso Robles California 93446 USA 805 238-3686 [email protected]

I thoroughly enjoyed your pictures and the Cayucos Races especially as I was at "home" about 3 years ago and my niece, Erika Reyea, was in the race. Her Dad (my nephew)said it was hilarious as Erika's and her friends cayucos started taking on water and they started shoveling the water out: the more they threw out, the more came in. Their little cayucos started sinking and my nephew said he never saw such tired girls in their life. There will never be another CZ where the kids had so many experiences and fun times. Like I said, I have enjoyed this very much. Will be forwarding it to my nephew so he and Erika can watch these cayuco races.

Mitch Blanchette PSC 79 BOX 86 APO AE 09714 Belgium 011-32-2-767-0753 [email protected]

Great Site. I'll be in Panama until January and plan on taking a few pictures before I leave. I'll send some to the site.

Kevin Brandenburg 562 Carrigan Woods Tr Oviedo FL 32765 US 407-366-2384 [email protected] Derek Roy Shortt 732 Palmer Drive Herndon va 20170 USA [email protected]

Enjoyed your site. Worked at Corozal Tech Control from May 86 to July 89. Looking for anyone I knew there.

LACY R. JONES 956 Sylvia Drive Deltona Florida 32725 USA (904)789-5431 [email protected]

At Albrook AFB from July 1951- July 1954, Air Force Brat. Loved every second I was there. Jimmy Carter is a MORON for giving away the Canal. But if he didn't, I'm sure the Ultra-Moron we have in there now would have.

MIKE PERRY 26525 AMHEARST CR. BEACHWOOD OH 44122 USA 216-595-5389 [email protected]

bill, I just took a spin around Jerry Hall's "theater" web site and had a great time.It brought back terrific memories of what superb theater we had at our disposal in the C.Z. I recommend one and all to view this site.Thanks to Jerry for all the hard work and results.

FLOYD ERWIN ARNOLD 4213 BEN BLVD. TALLAHASSEE FLORIDA 32303 USA [email protected]us

As part of the Survey team that helped the EOD guys clear some of the firing ranges, I can say that I really enjoyed my visit to the Canal. It is a very beautiful place.

ARGENTINA IRIARTE 2309 N. 158TH ST. SHORELINE WASHINGTON 98133 USA 206 364-4730 [email protected]

I LOVE IT. THERE IS SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE. KEEP THE GOOD WORK UP.

JEverett Tennessee United States [email protected]

Enjoyed my visit to the Canal Zone Cyber-museum. I lived in Panama for two years (1971-1972)and attended Balboa High School before returning to the states. While scanning through your photo gallery I thought about the medallion in the floor at Balboa H.S. and I too would like to see it preserved. I didn't have to polish it but made sure that I did not step on it in the morning(s) after the flag raising ceremonies. I loved living in Panama as the region provided me with an enriched environment during my teen years to experience the military culture, the varied cultures attending Balboa High School, and the Panamanian culture which I experienced first hand while living at Calle 50, Panama City. I have said many times that living and attending school in Panama was my greatest education as I lived every day in the United Nations. Where else could your best friends be from countries you could only hope to visit someday? In respect to your bottle collection - keep up the exploration for long forgotten history of the Canal. In retrospect, I wish that I would have fully explored the sites I use to dive such as off Toboga Island, where at that time you could find the remains of ships from the gold rush and in Gatun Lake to look for construction sites. One day I hope to return to Panama to explore the country from "Old" Panama on the Pacific side to Cristobol on the Atlantic. In closing. Thank-you for the memories and keep up the excellent work on this web site as I will return often.

C.V. Torstenson 360 Wood Forest Rd Kingsland Texas 78639 [email protected]

It is getting close to the 30th reunion for Cristobal High '70 and I certainly hope there will be a bunch of us there since this will be my First One!! Should be very, very interesting!! So get the rears in gear and lets make it a great one!! See Ya. txpanama

Jack Gore 531 S La Veta Pk Cir #243 Orange Ca 92868 USA 714 538-5314 [email protected]

I was stationed at Forts Gulick and Randolph during 1968-69. I played golf at Fort Davis many times. I sure miss those great days in the Canal Zone. Thanks for your web site to bring back some fond memories!

Jerry Oldaker Hebron Ohio 43025 USA [email protected]

1958-1960 U. S. NAVY. Cristobal Harbor Defense Unit, Coco Solo Naval Station and the USS NAHOKE YTB 536. Love and miss Panama. Feel free to contact me.

Ray Magsby PO Box 206 Placida Fl. 33946-0206 USA

Very Good Site, enjoyed the photo and post cards very much. Spent some time on the Atlantic side in the 70's


Lincoln County Quilters Honor 19 Veterans with Quilts of Valor

Wells-Hussey American Legion Post 42, Damariscotta, hosted the presentation of 19 Quilts of Valor on Sunday, Nov. 15. The packed hall was standing room only as family and friends joined in thanking military veterans for their service to our country.

The presentation began with a moment of silence in honor of those lost to terrorism in Paris Friday night, followed by the Pledge of Allegiance. “God Bless America” was sung.

The Lincoln County Quilters expressed pride in being allowed to honor local veterans with handcrafted expressions of gratitude in this 2015 Quilts of Valor presentation.

A national, all-volunteer grass-roots organization, Quilts of Valor has presented over 128,694 quilts to American veterans to date. The Lincoln County Quilters have presented over 110 quilts to local veterans over the last five years.

The Lincoln County Quilts of Valor effort reaches out to veterans from all areas of service. They are trying to locate all local World War II and Korean War veterans, as this aging population is being lost to history.

The Lincoln County Quilters find eligible veterans through military affiliated channels, like the local VFW or American Legion posts, or town office, and often through word of mouth.

To suggest a veteran for this honor, please contact Pat Johnston at [email protected]

The honorees and guests were treated to pastries and coffee in a reception held immediately after the presentations.

This presentation honored the following veterans:

Leigh Abbot received the quilt “Crossroad to Freedom,” quilted by Yvonne Lamereaux and Pat Johnston. Abbot served in the Navy in Vietnam in the area of the Saigon River. He ran damage control, worked in the engine rooms and participated in many MM3 naval gunfire support missions, rescuing downed pilots. He was awarded the Vietnam Service Ribbon and two bronze stars.

George Dreves was a private during WWII with the Allied troops in North Africa. He served from 1942 to 1943 and was wounded during the battle for Hill 609. He received a Purple Heart. His quilt, “Chevrons” was made by Darlene Burns and Marge Bailey.

John (Jack) Frey received the quilt “Signatures of Freedom,” made by Lincoln County Quilters and Diane Hodgkins. This quilt was pieced from signed patches, sent by many quilters around the country, and has messages embroidered on it. It was unique among the quilts presented on Sunday.

Frey was an E5 in the Army infantry in Vietnam and served in the Central Highlands in 1966 and 1967, He received the Army Commendation and Vietnam Service Medals.

Charles Hodgkins received “Three Tours,” quilted by Marie Reinhardt and Jan Frost. Hodgkins served in the Army in Vietnam 1966 to 1967. An E4, he was stationed in the Mekong Delta Region and Ho Dau Tieng where he was a truck driver in supply and transport.

Harold Hodgkins served with the Army in Vietnam from 1968 to 1969. His rank was E5. He was a medical specialist. Hodgkins received “Steps to Freedom,” quilted by Carol Robbins and Diane Hodgkins.

Barry Masterson served in the Marines in Vietnam in 1967 and 1968. Corporal Masterson’s duties included pacification and counter insurgence. He received three Purple Hearts, the Vietnam Cross of Gallantry and Civic Action Medal. Masterson received the quilt “Home and Country,” quilted by Linda Dramchak and Syd Faulkingham.

Robert O’Brien served in the Marines in Vietnam as a corporal. He was stationed on an aircraft carrier in Vietnam, Japan, Philippines and El Toro, Calif. His duties included marine aviation, servicing aircraft on and off ships.

O’Brien was in charge of squadrons moving between assignments. He received commendation of meritorious mast for outstanding achievement, and two commendations from commanding officers for jobs well done.

O’Brien received the “Stars of Freedom,” quilted by Lincoln County Quilters and Darlene Burns.

Robert Orff served with the Army in Vietnam from 1969 to 1970. Attaining a rank of rank of E7, he was Operations Sergeant and part of the information synchronization group.

Orff received the National Defense Service Medal, Good Conduct Medal (sixth award), two O/S bars, Vietnam Service Medal with four Bronze service medals with one Oak Leaf Cluster and a Meritorious Service Medal. He was given the Quilt “Army Stars,” made by Peggy Jones and Darlene Burns.

Kenneth Perry served in Vietnam in the Army 1969 to 1970. He served in Phu Loi base camp. His rank was Specialist E5 and he worked on engineer’s heavy equipment on the QL13 highway. “Flag Stars” was quilted by Betty Holtzer and Diane Dixon.

Craig Ponsant received the quilt “On Point,” made by Lincoln County Quilters and Linda F. Dramchak. Ponsant served in the Navy in Vietnam from 1965 to 1969. He was an E5 radar man and supervised radar operations.

Peter Morton served in the Army in Vietnam 1966 to 1967. He served in the Pleiku Region with the rank of E4. His Quilt “Stripes to Stars” was pieced by Marge Bailey and quilted by Linda Dramchak.

Joe Raflalowski served in the Navy in Vietnam in 1962 to 1969. He was a machinist mate first class, engineering lab tech and submarine propulsion operator. His missions remain confidential. He received good conduct medals. His quilt “At Ease” was made by Carol Robbins and Darlene Burns.

Roy Benner served in Desert Shield/Desert Storm in the Army 1974 to 1993. He served in Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, and Iraq plus two tours at Fort Bliss, Texas, two at Fort Riley, Kan., three tours in Germany, and one in Korea.

Benner was section sergeant in early warning and radar, crew chief Hawk missiles, SSG-E6 motor sergeant, supply sergeant and platoon sergeant, and a crew chief and instructor in the use of Hawk missiles.

Sergeant Benner’s medals include the Army Service Ribbon, National Defense Service Medal with bronze star, Army lapel button, Southwest Asia Service Medal with three bronze stars, Kuwaiti Liberation Medal, three overseas service ribbons, Meritorious Service medal, Army Commendation Medal with two Oak Leaf Clusters, Army Achievement Medal with two Oak Leaf Clusters, Good Conduct Medal (sixth award) two Non-commissioned Officer professional development ribbons, and an expert rifleman award.

Benner, who is the Wells-Hussey Post Commander, received the quilt “Diamonds for a Hero,” was quilted by Karen Zuchowski and Yvonne Lamereaux.

William Rice served in World War II in the Navy, crossing the Atlantic 22 times. He served 1943 to 1946 on the USS Mayo in South Africa, Japan, and Europe.

Rice was a Seaman First Class on merchant ships and destroyers. His medals were American Campaign Medal, WWII medal, Asiatic Pacific Campaign Medal, European African Middle Eastern Campaign, and Honorable Service pin. Rice received the quilt “The Glory of the Red,” quilted by Linda Dramchak and Lincoln County Quilters.

Duane Rowell received the “Home of the Brave,” quilted by Diane Hodgkins and Shelia Hall. Rowell served in the Army in Korea from 1953 to 1954. He served in the Navy 1957 to 1961 in Panama on USS Nahoke. He received the Korean Service Medal, the United Nations Service Medal, the National Defense medal, the Navy Good Conduct medal, and the Republic of Korea service medal.

Carroll Schroeder served with the U.S. Coast Guard in Vietnam from 1970 to 1971. Chief Warrant Officer Schroeder was a main propulsion specialist.

He received the Vietnam Camp Medal, Vietnam Service Medal, Coast Guard Commendation Medal, American Defense Medal and a Navy commendation with Combat V. Schroeder served on the USS Sherman which is still in service in Alaska, and received a Vietnam Service Medal last week for his service on the Sherman. His quilt is “The Patriot Sampler,” quilted by Darlene Burns and Lincoln County Quilters.

James Wade received “Long May She Wave,” quilted by Lincoln County Quilters. Wade served in the Army in Vietnam from 1966 to 1967 in Nha Trang. He was a Specialist 5 and a terrain analyst. He has an Army commendation medal.

Fred York served three tours of duty in Vietnam from 1969 to 1974. Staff Sergeant York was given the quilt “Burst of Freedom” made by Quilt Divas and Lincoln County Quilters.

John Littlefield was not present but had received his quilt earlier. Sergeant Littlefield served with the Air Force in Vietnam from 1969 to 1971. He was with the military police at Tan Son Nhut airbase.

The Lincoln County Quilters meet several times monthly to sew together, particularly over the winter months. New members are always welcome. Donations are needed of fabrics and funds for supplies.


29 Comments

A bit of clarification on an otherwise great article: The Polish “Vis” was actually the Vis35, the term “Vis actually meaning “Model” in Polish. The Vis35 is also commonly known as the “Radom”, which was actually the name of the arsenel where it was manufactured. It was, and still is, a magnificent, beautifully executed 9mm pistol, and still is a highly desired and collectible weapon from WWII. Thank you for this presentation of pistols and revolvers!

Actually ViS doesn’t mean “model”, you have mistaken it with Wz. which is abbrevation from polish word “Wzór” (which means blueprint in loose translation. So correct name of the pistol is Wz. 35 ViS, where “ViS” is abbrevation from first letters of constructors names.
Also I saw that this pistol is commonly called “Radom”, which is the name of manufactory where they were made.

P.S for the author of the article ^^

I’m grateful that this pistol was included in the article. Just one thing bothers me :)
In the article is written that 49 pistols were made before war, not 49 000 (thats pity 90 k ordered ). Its obvious type error, but I was forced to point it out :)

I have an interesting story about a Radom Vis 35 second production by the Nazis. I purchased the pistol from a World War II US army veteran who told me he was stationed in India at a base that supplied American tanks – Jeb Stuart – to the Chinese army. He told me he was part of a supply convoy moving tanks into China that was ambushed by the Japanese. A fire fight continued around the convoy until the next morning when the Japanese were defeated. He had “button-uped” his tank during the night and at day light found a large stack of captured weapons on the back of his tank – one of the weapons was a 9mm Radom with holster and magazine.

I have been told by Radom collectors that Radom pistols were not issued or sold to the Japanese by the Germans. Yet, I found out today that Japanese officers were required to purchase their own pistols and because of faults with the Type 14 some officers purchased European pistols. Can you shed any light on this story?

“vis” in the Radom Polish military gun comes from the Latin meaning strenght.


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USS Austin (DE-15)

USS Austin, was an Evarts -class destroyer escort of the United States Navy during World War II. The ship was named for Chief Carpenter John Arnold Austin who was killed in action on board USS Oklahoma during the attack on Pearl Harbor by Japanese forces on 7 December 1941, and was posthumously awarded the Navy Cross.
The second Austin de-15 was laid down on 14 March 1942 at the Mare island naval shipyard in HMS Blackwood BDE-15 for the United Kingdom in accordance with the terms of the agreement lend lease, launched on 25 September 1942: sponsored by Mrs. W. C. Springer, transferred to US Navy on 25 January 1943 and renamed de-15, and commissioned 13 February 1943, Lt. Comdr. G. Claudius, usnr, in command. The destroyer escort was apparently commissioned as a de-15 for the name Austin was not assigned to her until 19 February 1943, six days after she went into Commission.

1. Service history. (История обслуживания)
To accompany Department of CortDiv 14, the ship conducted shakedown training in San Diego from March 23 and April 23. On the second day, she went to sea to escort a convoy to cold Bay, Alaska. She returned to San Diego on 11 may and began convoy escort missions between the West coast and the Hawaiian Islands. In the period from mid-may until early September, Austin made two round-trip flights between San Diego and Oahu, and then one way running from the West coast back to pearl Harbor. On 2 September, she stood out from the base, headed for the Aleutian Islands, and on 14 September, ushering in the Alaska Maritime borders. In just one year, Austin plied the cold waters of the North Pacific ocean escort ships between Alaskan connections, patrols, performing weather ship duties, and serving as a homing point for aircraft.
A warship left Alaska on 23 September 1944, arrived in San Francisco, California, a week later and received a regular overhaul which lasted until 17 November. On 3 December, she again weighed anchor for Hawaii. Austin is working at pearl Harbor as a training ship with the team of training of crews of submarines of the Pacific fleet until 20 March 1945, when she went to the Central Pacific ocean. On 1 April, the destroyer escort reported my arrival with the forces assigned to the commander, forward areas, and, for a little more than two months, conducted antisubmarine patrols and air-sea rescue missions out of Ulithi Atoll in the Western Caroline Islands. She completed this task on 10 June, when she shaped a course for Mariana Islands. Over the next four months, Austin has been working in GUAM and Saipan. In addition to antisubmarine patrols and air / sea rescue missions, she escorted convoys to such places as Iwo Jima, Eniwetok and Okinawa. After the cessation of hostilities in mid-August, she conducted search missions in the Northern Mariana Islands for the enemy of dissenters and victims of the downed B-29 bomber. The ship also patrolled the Truk Atoll briefly before occupation forces arrived there in strength.
On 12 October, she departed GUAM in company with other ships of CortDiv 14, bound for San Pedro, California, and inactivation. On 17 November, she reported to the commander, Western sea border to prepare for decommissioning and, on 21 December 1945, was placed in the terminal island naval shipyard. Austin was berthed with the Pacific reserve fleet until disposal. On 8 January 1946, her name was struck from the Naval vessel Register. Terminal island Navy yard completed breaking her up on January 9, 1947.

  • been named Austin USS Austin 1839 originally a sloop - of - war in the Texas Navy, was named in honor of Stephen Fuller Austin USS Austin DE - 15 a destroyer
  • connector DE 15 a Nickel Strunz classification USS Austin DE - 15 Delaware Route 15 DE 15 one of the postcodes for Burton upon Trent DE 15 an OECD region
  • USS Ponce AFSB I - 15 formerly LPD - 15 ˈpɒnseɪ PON - say is an Austin - class amphibious transport dock, formerly in service with the United States
  • He gallantly gave his life for his country. The escort destroyer USS Austin DE - 15 commissioned in 1943, was named in his honor. Battleship Row List
  • Biography portal Bernard Lige Austin 15 December 1902 21 September 1979 was a Vice Admiral of the United States Navy. His career included service in
  • The third USS Austin LPD - 4 was the lead ship of her class of amphibious transport dock ships in the United States Navy. Austin was named in honor of
  • USS Denver LPD - 9 an Austin - class amphibious transport dock, is the third ship of United States Navy to bear this name. Denver s keel was laid 7 July
  • USS Dubuque LPD - 8 an Austin - class amphibious transport dock, is the second ship of the United States Navy to be named for the city of Dubuque, Iowa
  • USS Shreveport LPD - 12 is an Austin - class American amphibious transport dock. It is the second ship of the United States Navy to be named for the city
  • USS LST - 1064 was an LST - 542 - class tank landing ship in the United States Navy. Like many of her class, she was not named and is properly referred to by
  • USS William C. Cole DE - 641 was a Buckley - class destroyer escort of the United States Navy, named in honor of Vice Admiral William C. Cole 1868 1935
  • known as the GMT or short hull DE class, with GMT standing for General Motors Tandem Diesel drive. The lead ship was USS Evarts, launched on 7 December
  • USS Polaris, originally called the America, was an 1864 - screw steamer procured by the Union Navy as USS Periwinkle during the final months of the American
  • USS O - 12 SS - 73 was an O - class submarine of the United States Navy. These later O - boats, O - 11 through O - 16, were designed by Lake Torpedo Boat to different
  • for whom USS England DE - 635 and USS England DLG - 22 are named. USS Stern DE - 187 was named for Ensign Charles M. Stern, Jr. USS Austin was named
  • USS LST - 942 was an LST - 542 - class tank landing ship in the United States Navy. Like many of her class, she was not named and is properly referred to by
  • YTB - 536 YTM - 536 USS Nahunta 1872 USS Naiad 1863 USS Naifeh DE - 352 USS Naiwa SP - 3512 USS Najelda SP - 277 USS Nakarna YTB - 393 YTM - 393 USS Namakagon
  • SS - 60 SF - 2 USS AA - 3 SS - 61 SF - 3 USS A. C. Powell 1861 USS A. Childs 1865 USS A. Collier 1864 USS A. D. Vance 1862 USS A. De Groat 1863 USS A. G.
  • USS Juneau LPD - 10 an Austin - class amphibious transport dock, is the third ship of the United States Navy to be named for the capital of Alaska. The
  • USS John S. McCain DDG - 56 is an Arleigh Burke - class destroyer currently in the service of the United States Navy. She is part of the Destroyer Squadron
  • survivors on board who appeared disinterested and unfriendly. The USS Austin DE - 15 was dispatched to the scene and warned by the still circling VH - 2
  • USS Cassiopeia AK - 75 was a Crater - class cargo ship in the service of the US Navy in World War II. She was the only ship of to bear this name. She is
  • LSD USS Anchorage USS Mount Vernon USS Portland USS Pensacola USS Fort Fisher Austin - class LPD USS Austin USS Cleveland USS Coronado USS Denver USS Dubuque
  • an authoritarian government in Latvia. 1940 USS Sailfish is recommissioned. It was originally the USS Squalus. 1940 World War II: After fierce fighting
  • USS Onkahye was a schooner of the United States Navy. A unique ship in the American Navy under sail, the vessel occupied a significant place in ship development
  • USS Trenton LPD - 14 an Austin - class amphibious transport dock, was the third ship of the United States Navy to be named for the capital of New Jersey
  • USS Triton SSRN SSN - 586 was a United States Navy radar picket nuclear submarine. In early 1960, it became the first vessel to execute a submerged circumnavigation
  • Burke - class destroyers USS Nitze DDG - 94 USS Mason DDG - 87 USS Oscar Austin DDG - 79 USS Porter DDG - 78 USS McFaul DDG - 74 and USS Barry DDG - 52 as
  • USS Locator AGR YAGR - 6 was a Guardian - class radar picket ship, converted from a Liberty Ship, acquired by the US Navy in 1955. She was obtained from
  • USS Jeannette was a naval exploration vessel which, commanded by George W. De Long, undertook the Jeannette expedition of 1879 1881 to the Arctic. After

USS Austin DE 15 of the US Navy American Destroyer Escort of.

He was a World War II Era casualty on December 7, 1941. ☆ He served The destroyer escort USS Austin DE 15 was named in his honor. In 2015, efforts to. Aft view of USS Austin DE 15 at the San Francisco Naval Shipyard. English: The U.S. Navy destroyer escort USS Austin DE 15 at the San Francisco Naval Shipyard, California USA, on 7 November 1944. Uss austin de 15 Aura Studio Mamaia. Was serving on USS. Indianapolis which was 15 Lime. St. Pittsford. N A. Lt. 4. 24. 1945. TU. Killed. Arnold, Lt. Richard B. 15 Lime St. Pittsford. is recovering in Rhoads General hospital, Utica. Austin. Alan. Y. Prospect. Ave. Spencerpor.

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The Library of Congress American Folklife Center Unit of Service: USS Willis DE 395, USS Austin DE 15 Location of Service: Aleutian Islands Hawaiian. USS Austin data. Evarts Class Type GMT Destroyer Escort Keel Laid March 14 1942 Launched September 25 1942 USS AUSTIN DE 15. Commissioned February 13 1942. AUSTIN DE 15 NavalCoverMuseum. USS AUSTIN, Jul 28, 1944, air cover to Ketchikan. Censored. The USS AUSTIN arrived in Alaska for her second tour in late September 1943. She spent the. Austin Public Schools Home. Austin Smith specializes in M&A and bankruptcy disputes with subject matter expertise in valuation and credit and solvency analysis. She provides testifying and Следующая Войти Настройки.

Destroyer Escort Photo Index DE 15 USS AUSTIN Navsource.

PROJECT RUNWAY 15TH SEASON. Type Of Project: TV Episode. Director: Distributor: Lifetime Television. Locations: Austin. REVENGE IN KIND. Type Of. USS Austin DE 15. The Terminal Island Naval Shipyard completed scrapping her on 9 January 1947​. Commands listed for USS Austin DE 15. Please note that were still working. Texan sloop of war Austin wand. 15AK AKADEMIK ICES REQUEST RadioCallSign LZDA 90AK AKADEMIK A. ALCALA GALIANO USS JARVIS 20AL ALCATRAZA II CB2683 11 25 1991 L ​V 06AJ AUSSENJADE 3219 AUSTIN LPD 4 32J0 AUSTRAL ENVOY 323L. USS LEXINGTON Museum On The Bay Tour Texas. People also search for. Census Bureau. Dec 8, 2016 Download wallpapers USS Ponce, USS Ponce, LPD 15, Austin ​class, amphibious transport dock, U.S. Navy, rescue mission. Available in HD, 4k​.

File:Aft view of USS Austin DE 15 at the San Francisco Naval.

DE 15 USS Austin. LPD 4 USS Austin note, Austin has no hangar armament. DE 15 Built by: Mare Island Navy Yard Vallejo, California, U.S.A. Ordered. Ship Names By Alphabetical Name NODC. April 15, 2020 FC Dallas and Lonestar SC Clash for Spot in U 16 17 Final The U.S. Soccer Development Academy has suspended all Boys and Girls on Thursday night with a 2 0 win against Texas rival Lonestar SC Austin, Texas. LPD 4 Austin class Glob. America in Congress assembled, That the United States Civil Service Commission shall cause to be 13. Frederick A. Muhlen berg. 14. Wilson D. Gillette. 15. Robert F. Rich. 16. Samuel K. McConnell. Jr. John C. Ross. Warren R. Austin. Official register united states US Government Publishing Office. Mercury Atlas 9 MA 9 May 15 16, 1963. USS Kearsarge PRS USS Adroit USS Beatty USS Chipola USS Compton USS Davis USS De. Mesothelioma and Navy History, Ships & Shipyards. She joined the staff of the Austin Convention and Visitors Bureau in 1988, ultimately and came to Austin in 2006 after living 15 years in St. Paul, Minnesota. High School in 1984 and enlisted and served on board the USS Roanoke – A 7 of.

Uss austin de 15.

LPD 15 USS Ponce Austin class amphibious transport dock landing ship US Navy named after and in honor of the City of Ponce, Puerto Rico. World War II Master File Rochester Public Library. USS AUSTIN DE 15. Named for Chief Carpenter John Arnold Austin, b. 30 August 1905, Warrior, AL KIA 7 December 1941 aboard OKLAHOMA BB 37.

Austin II DE 15 Naval History and Heritage Command.

Search and apply for federal jobs. Learn about unique hiring paths for veterans, students and graduates, individuals with a disability, and more. Porta Potty Rentals Austin TX Temporary Fence Rentals Austin Texas. The Census Bureaus mission is to serve as the nations leading provider of quality data about its people and economy. Navy USS Austin DE 15 Navy Veteran Locator. These are a couple of pages from William Charles Austins scrapbook from the Life and Legacy of the USS Arizona exhibit at the University of Arizona Special. USS Arizona Memorial National Park Service. The LPD 4 Austin class of ship combines the functions of three different USS SHREVEPORT departed Norfolk VA on June 8, 1998 as for.

The Honorary Ships Texas Navy Association.

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USS Austin Hist.

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John Arnold Austin Chief Petty Officer from Alabama, World War II.

Pages on the Austin Public Schools website will conform to the W3C Web Accessibility Initiatives WAI Web Content Accessibility Guidelines WCAG 2.0, Level. Navy Recovery Ships NASA History Division. During 1943, 1944 and 1945 the USS ANCON was in active Navy and Southampton in this service until 15 May 1946 when she was rede.


50 Years Ago - Mullinnix In Her 1st Extensive Drydock Period


Excerpt from “The Last Gun Ship - History of USS Mullinnix DD-944” - A Historical Novel By Frank A. Wood

She had calm seas the rest of the journey (from the Med). At 0623 on a the 26th with a morning sky that was a clear pale blue above a narrow smudge of grey clouds, the Captain ordered the stationing of the navigation team. The special sea and anchor detail was set 29 minutes later. Anticipation grew as the ship slipped past Thimble Shoals Light abeam to starboard 720 yards. Then past Fort Wool at 0816 followed by Sewalls Point at 0831. By 0840 she was maneuvering to go alongside pier 20 (starboard side, berth 201 in a nest with Stormes and Lowry) at Destroyer-Submarine piers, amidst the cheering crowd of family and friends.

The captain secured the special sea and anchor detail at 0905 and set the regular in port watch. Before the top of the hour, RADM H. G. Knoll, COMDESFLOT 4, paid an official visit on COMDESRON 32.

No rest for the weary. At 0505 the following morning the electrical load was shifted to the engineering diesel generators and shore power was secured. Underway on a dead plant, with the assistance of YTB 536 and 222, Naval pilot Captain L. W. George guided the ship to W-1 anchorage at Hampton Roads, Virginia. The crew commenced to unload all 5”/54, 3”/50, small arms ammunition, hedgehogs, and other miscellaneous ammunition on board.

6 hours later, the crew had empty the ship of all explosives. With the guidance of Naval pilot Captain Rice and YTB 502 and 501, she headed to berth 30, pier 4, Norfolk Naval Shipyard, Portsmouth, Virginia. The next couple of weeks were for preparation for entering dry dock for the first time. After a new ship’s first significant voyage, it is common practice for her to enter into a rather short dry dock period to insure that everything is still shipshape and watertight.

The day had dawned wet and dreary. At 0650, Mullinnix was undertow from berth 30 in route for Dry Dock #4. By 0725 her bow had passed over the still. The crew was somewhat in awe as a vast majority of them had not sailed through the Panama Canal in their careers. With the caisson in place, shipyard personnel began pumping water out of the dry dock. Slowly but surely, the big ship settled onto the keel blocks until, at 1306, she was completing out of water. A strange site indeed, to see your ship out of water - literally.

With the ship on the blocks the focus was in preparation to receive wave after wave of shipyard workers. These workers would inspect, test, repair, re-inspect, and fix anything and everything that needed it. A near-new ship arriving would leave as a brand new one in short order. Everyone headed to their regular duty stations.

In route to his duty station, FTG2 Howard McGee stepped in the mess decks for some coffee. Pulling two mugs from the collection, he poured them full of coffee that was nothing more than high-octane sludge and dumped five heaping spoons of sugar into his. Setting the other one in front of FTG3 Brian Smythe, “You didn’t want sugar did you?”

Smythe answered, “How do you drink that shit?”

“How much energy do you need to run preventive maintenance on a computer all day?”

Though the crew remained berthed on the ship, during shipyard working hours, the ship took on a new and unusual look. Un-uniformed masses of humanity were everywhere, working on everything, acting like the crew were annoying gnats. There was no doubt, they had a plan and a schedule, but it was invisible to the crew. To most, they felt like they were working for civilians. A feeling that simply went against the grain.

To be continued.
Cheers,
Woody

NOTE: Next post will be on 9 May, when Mux comes out of drydock - or does she? Stay tuned.


Определение шутеров

Шутер - тип компьютерных игр, который можно вкратце описать словами "оружие" и "патроны". Со временем шутеры стали достаточно гибким типом игр, а их виртуальные миры все сильнее погружали игроков в себя. Жанр успел породить несколько поджанров, в которых стали присутствовать не только элементы стрельбы, но и множество других интересных особенностей, например, вождение различного транспорта. Как правило, во всех шутерах зачастую фигурируют как минимум две ключевые особенности: 1) Собственно, стрельба из различного оружия 2) Определенный тип перемещения. От лица игрока или объекта, по которому ведется стрельба. Геймплей шутеров зачастую линейный и предсказуемый, уровни чем-то похожи между собой. Но для разнообразия разработчики иногда добавляют какие-то новые элементы. Например, противники могут вести себя по-разному или же может вам придется пользоваться каким-нибудь совсем другим оружием. А для того, чтобы вам хотелось проходить шутеры не один раз, в игру добавляют различные секреты и пасхалки.


Universal Dependencies

Universal Dependencies (UD) is a framework for consistent annotation of grammar (parts of speech, morphological features, and syntactic dependencies) across different human languages. UD is an open community effort with over 300 contributors producing nearly 200 treebanks in over 100 languages. If you’re new to UD, you should start by reading the first part of the Short Introduction and then browsing the annotation guidelines.

    maintained by the University of Turku maintained by the Charles University in Prague maintained by the Charles University in Prague maintained by Inria in Nancy maintained by the University of Bergen

If you want to receive news about Universal Dependencies, you can subscribe to the UD mailing list. If you want to discuss individual annotation questions, use the Github issue tracker.


Watch the video: History of Ukraine and Moldova 3500 BC - 2013 (July 2022).


Comments:

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