York Navy Yard

Some articles on navy, york, york navy yard, navy yard:

Claus Kristian Randolph Clausen - Biography
... Later enlisting in the Navy from the state of New York, he served on the USS New York during the Spanish American War as a Coxswain ... Following this sea duty, he served two years on the New York Navy Yard's receiving ship USS Hancock ... After another tour at the New York Navy Yard, from 1911 to 1914, Chief Boatswain Clausen obtained the special qualification of a "Master's License under ...
USS Washington (ACR-11) - Pre-World War I
... headed back toward the Delaware Capes on 8 December, arrived at the Philadelphia Navy Yard on the 11th, and remained there undergoing repairs into ... spending most of May undergoing docking and tests at the New York Navy Yard ... She then shook down off Tompkinsville, New York (Staten Island), from 28 May to 5 June before she returned to Hampton Roads for further observances at the Jamestown Exposition ...
Potomac Flotilla - History - American Civil War
... receiving ship USS North Carolina at the New York Navy Yard, wrote to Secretary of the Navy Gideon Wells to put forth a plan for the protection of the Chesapeake Bay area ... Breese, commandant of the New York Navy Yard, endorsed his plan ... On May 16, 1861 Ward set out from the New York Navy Yard with three vessels, the Thomas Freeborn, Reliance and Resolute ...
USS Bagaduce (AT-21)
... Bagaduce River in Maine Builder Ferguson Steel and Iron Company Buffalo, New York Laid down 16 July 1918 as Ammonoosuc Renamed Bagaduce, 24 February 1919 Launched 5 ... was the lead ship of her class of fleet tugs for the United States Navy ... Navy of that name, and is named for the Bagaduce River and a peninsula in Hancock County, Maine ...

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    Hilaire Belloc (1870–1953)

    Cities give us collision. ‘Tis said, London and New York take the nonsense out of a man.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Give me the eye to see a navy in an acorn. What is there of the divine in a load of bricks? What of the divine in a barber’s shop or a privy? Much, all.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)