A fixed star in the constellation Perseus. It varies periodically in brightness because of eclipses by a satellite.
(AKA-54: dp. 13,910 (tl.), 1. 459'2"; b. 63'0"; dr. 26'4" (lim.), s. 16.5 k. (tl.), cpl. 429, a. 1 5", 8 40mm., 18 20mm., cl.
Andromeda; T. C2-S-B1)
Algol (AKA-54) was laid down on 10 December 1942 at Oakland Calit, by the Moore Dry Dock Co. under a Maritime Commission contract (MC hull 1153) as SS James Barnes; launched on 17 February 1943; sponsored by Mrs. J. A. McKeown, renamed Algol on 30 August 1943, placed in reduced commission on 27 November 1943 for the voyage to the Willamette Shipyard in Portland, Oreg., decommissioned there on 3 December 1943 converted to an attack cargo ship, and placed in full commission on 21 July 1944, Lt. Comdr. Axton T. Jones,'USNR, in command.
Algol completed shakedown training along the California coast by 3 September. She then put into Oakland and began loading cargo. She departed Oakland on 4 October bound for the western Pacific. Steaming via Eniwetok Atoll, she arrived at Saipan in the Marianas late in October. After unloading her cargo at Saipan Algol got underway for New Guinea on 31 October. The attack cargo ship put into Hollandia on 6 November and remained there two days before pushing on to Noumea, New Caledonia, where she stopped between 24 November and 17 December. On 17 December, Algol headed for Guadalcanal where she participated in landing exercises in preparation for the assaul t on Luzon at Lingayen Gulf. At the end of the year, she mov ved up to the staging area at Manus in the Admiralty Islands.
On 2 January 1945, the attack cargo ship put to sea as an element of Task Unit (TU) 78.11.7. Along the way, many reports came in of submarines, torpedoes, and unidentified aircraft. However, no verified attacks occurred. Algol and her colleagues arrived safely in Lingayen Gulf on 11 January. Her boats and boat crews went immediately to help unload SS President Monroe. The attack transport began her own unloading the following day. She completed cargo operations on 13 January and got underway for Leyte on the 15th. During that voyage, she also towed SS President Monroe which had suffered a main propulsion plant casualty. The two ships arrived in San Pedro Bay on 20 January. There, she immediately began loading for a second invasion of Luzon. When she arrived off the coast of Zambales province on the western coast of Luzon just north of Subic Bay she and the other ships found things very peaceful. And so it was. The entire area was in the friendly hands of Filipino guerrillas. The prelanding bombardment was cancelled, and troops and cargo moved ashore easily.
Upon her return to Leyte on 3 February, Algol spent about six weeks catching up on minor ship repairs and her crew enjoyed more frequent liberty. By mid-March, Lowever, it was time to get back in the war, and she began preparations for the assault on the Ryukyu Islands. On 27 March, the attack cargo ship departed Leyte with cargo and elements of the 184th Regimental Combat Team (RCT), 7th Infantry Division, embarked She arrived off Okinawa early in the morning of I April and began unloading soon after the invasion started. That night, instead of retiring with the other transports and cargo ships Algol moved into the inner transport area to serve as a tender for the landing craft.
The ship remained at Okinawa until 10 April at which time she shaped a course for Guam in company with TU 51.29.12. From Guam, Algol continued east to Hawaii and thence to San Diego, Calif., where she arrived on 4 May. A three-week availability
followed. On 28 May, the attack cargo ship embarked upon a voyage to Hawaii, from which she returned to the west coast at San Francisco on 18 June. She put to sea once again on 6 July bound for the western Pacific. After stops at Eniwetok and Ulithi en route, the ship arrived at Kerama Retto off Okinawa on 9 September. From there, she moved down to the northern Solomons, arriving at Cape Torokina, Bougainville, on 4 October. There, she loaded cargo and equipment for Marine Air Group (MAG) 25 for transportation to China. Algol arrived in Tsingtao, China, early in November, unloaded her cargo, and departed that port at the end of the third week in November.
For the next two years, she carried passengers and cargo between various points in China, Japan, the islands of the central and western Pacific as well as to and from ports on the west coast of the United States. In July 1947, she was placed in commission, in reserve, preparatory to decommissioning However, during the inactivation process, the attack cargo ship was ordered back to active service. By late summer of 1949, she was back in full commission operating out of Little Creek Va., under Commander, Amphibious Forces, Atlantic Fleet. Near the end of August, Algol embarked elements of the 7th Marine Division at Morehead City N. C., and sailed for the Mediterranean Sea. After visiting a number of ports along the shores of that sea and conducting operations with American naval forces in the area, the attack cargo ship returned to Norfolk in February of 1950.
In August of 1950, Just weeks after the outbreak of hostilities in Korea, she was transferred to the Pacific. The ship embarked elements of the 1st Marine Division at San Diego and set sail for Kobe, Japan, on 31 August. Algol arrived in Kobe on 16 September but put to sea again the following day to join in the Inchon invasion. The initial assault at Inchon had gone forward the day before Algol's arrival in Japan. Her mission, therefore was one of resupply and reinforcement. She remained at Inchon unloading, from 21 to 27 September. On the latter day, the attack cargo ship headed back to Japan.
Algol returned to Inchon on X October and embarked Headguarters Company, 1st Ordnance Battalion, 1st Marine Division for what was to have been an amphibious assault at Wonsan on the northwestern coast of Korea. However, United Nations (UN) naval gunfire and air activity forced the North Koreans back from the coastal plain into the highlands. This enabled Republic of Korea forces ashore to move northward and occupy Wonsan themselves. UN troops, therefore, landed unopposed during the last week in October. Following that, the ship returned to Japan and remained there until early December.
At that time, the Chinese communists intervened massively and sent the UN forces reeling southward. Algol went to Chinnampo where she assisted in the evacuation of UN troops during the first week in December. The following week, she moved to Inchon to help evacuate troops at that location. Those operations lasted until the beginning of the second seek in January of 1951. For the next two months, the attack cargo shin visited a number of ports in both Japan and Korea. Early in March, she participated in an amphibious feint at Chinnampo and then headed back to Japan. In late April and early May, Algol visited Hong Kong. There, she embarked the British 28th Brigade and transported it to Inchon. After that mission, she returned to Japan where she conducted amphibious exercises until 17 June. On that day, the ship shaped a course back to the United States. She arrived in San Diego Calif, on 30 June.
Between July 1951 an] March 1952, she conducted training missions along the coast of southern California and between there and the Hawaiian Islands. She completed a yard period in Pearl Harbor in March 1952 and put to sea on her way to the Far East. She arrived in Japan late that month and took part in amphibious exercises off the island of Hokkaido. Algol visited Yokosuka early in April and from there, moved to Hong Kong for a two-week port call. May brought a visit to Subic Bay in the Philippines followed by more training exercises at Otaru, Japan. Exercises with units of the 7th Fleet punctuated by visits to a number of Oriental ports occupied her time for most of the remainder of 1952. By December, the attack cargo ship was on her way back to the west coast. She arrived in Long Beach, Calif., on 15 December 1952.
Training and amphibious exercises—broken only by a repair period at the Todd Shipyard at Alatneda, Calif., that summer— filled her time throughout the year 1953 and into the second month of 1954. On l9 February 1954, Algol departed the west coast bound for Japan. She entered port at Yokosuka on 9 March. In April, the ship participated in exercises at Iwo Jima, and June brought another series of exercises at Okinawa. The usual round of port visits and exercises followed. Earlv in August, she concluded a two-week visit at Hong Kong and headed—via Subic Bay—to Tourane and Haiphong m North Vietnam. At those ports, the attack cargo ship embarked non-communist refugees and carried them south to Saigon in South Vietnam. this operation, "Passage to Freedom," came on the heels of the defeat of the French by the Viet Minh and the division of the Vietnamese portion of Indochina into the communist north and the republican south. She made three voyages between the north and the south by 12 September at which time she headed back to Yokosuka. On 21 September, Algol shaped a course back to the United States. She entered San Francisco, Calif., on 7 October 1954.
Later that month, she moved south to her new home port, San Diego. Normal west coast operations, including a series of amphibious exercises, carried her through the remainder of 1954 and well into 1955. In August 1955, the attack cargo ship entered the Mare Island Naval Shipyard for a regular overhaul. She completed repairs in November and, after refresher training out of San Diego, resumed normal operations out of her home port. That occupation lasted a little more than two years. On 2January 1958, she was decommissioned and assigned to the Bremerton Group, Pacific Reserve Fleet.
Algol was recommissioned on 17 November 1961 at the Northwest Marine Iron Works at Portland, Oreg., Capt. F. L. Edwards in command. After shakedown training out of San Diego, the attack cargo ship departed that port on 12 January 1962 on her way to duty with the Atlantic Fleet. She was assigned to Amphibious Group (PhibGru) 2, Amphibious Squadron (PhibRon) 4, Atlantic Fleet, and spent most of 1962 operating in the West Indies. Notable among her assignments in the fal1 of 1962 was as a support unit for the "quarantine" of Cuba imposed by President John F. Kennedy during the 1962 Cuban missile crisis.
Algol spent the remaining seven years of her Navy career operating primarily along the east coast of the United States and m the West Indies. That duty consisted almost solely of amphibious warfare training in conjunction with marines. The only break in that schedule of operations came at the end of the summer of 1964. At that time, the attack cargo ship deployed to the Mediterranean Sea to participate in the massive amphibious exercise Operation "Steel Pike 1." By early 1965, she returned to more familiar waters and spent the remaining years of her career operating along the eastern seaboard and in the West Indies. During that period, on 1 January 1969, the attack cargo ship was redesignated an amphibious cargo ship and was assigned the hull designation LKA 54. Algol was decommissioned on 23 July 1970 and was transferred to the Maritime Administration's National Defense Reserve Fleet at James River, Va. Her name was struck from the Navy list on 1 January 1977. As of the beginning of 1984, the ship is still berthed at James River.
Algol earned two battle stars during World War 11 and five battle stars for service in the Korean conflict.
ALGOL LKA 54
This section lists the names and designations that the ship had during its lifetime. The list is in chronological order.
- Andromeda Class Amphibious Cargo Ship
Keel Laid December 10 1942
Launched February 17 1943 as JAMES BARNES
Renamed August 30 1943
Acquired by U.S. Navy November 27 1943
This section lists active links to the pages displaying covers associated with the ship. There should be a separate set of pages for each incarnation of the ship (ie, for each entry in the "Ship Name and Designation History" section). Covers should be presented in chronological order (or as best as can be determined).
Since a ship may have many covers, they may be split among many pages so it doesn't take forever for the pages to load. Each page link should be accompanied by a date range for covers on that page.
This section lists examples of the postmarks used by the ship. There should be a separate set of postmarks for each incarnation of the ship (ie, for each entry in the "Ship Name and Designation History" section). Within each set, the postmarks should be listed in order of their classification type. If more than one postmark has the same classification, then they should be further sorted by date of earliest known usage.
A postmark should not be included unless accompanied by a close-up image and/or an image of a cover showing that postmark. Date ranges MUST be based ONLY ON COVERS IN THE MUSEUM and are expected to change as more covers are added.
>>> If you have a better example for any of the postmarks, please feel free to replace the existing example.
Killer Bar Text
Post Office Established July 1 1944 - Disestablished November 24 1947
Favor strike on block of stamps
Catalog Illus. A-18
Post Office Reestablished September 6 1949 - Disestablished December 31 1957
Device carried over from 1st post office
Post Office Reestablished 1961 - Disestablished September 30 1969
ARM POTOSI, "Welcome to Norfolk" cachet by Tazewell G. Nicholson
TCG SAROS, "Welcome to Norfolk" cachet by Tazewell G. Nicholson
Apollo Space Program R/S cachet.
Last Day in Commission for USS Samsoset ATA-190
Locy Type P
[2t(n+u) with first "A" removed]
LDPS 2t(nu) Sep 30, 1969
Last Day Postal Service
[2t(nu) with first "A" removed]
Last Day Postal Service
Unlisted in USCS Postmark Catalog
ALGOL earned two battle stars for World War II service
* Luzon operation
Lingayen Gulf landing
January 11-15 1945
* Okinawa Gunto operation
Assault and occupation of Okinawa Gunto, April 1-10 1945
Earned five battle stars for Korean War service
* North Korean Aggression
September 20 to November 1 1950
* Communist China Aggression
November 15 to January 19 1951
* First UN Counteroffensive
February 23 to March 27 1951
* Communist China Spring Offensive
May 9-14 1951
* Korean Defense Summer-Fall 1952
May 9-13 1952
August 9-13 1952
Awards, Citations and Campaign Ribbons.
Navy Meritorious Unit Commendation - China Service Medal (extended) - American Campaign Medal - Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medal (2) - World War II Victory Medal - Navy Occupation Service Medal (with Asia clasp) - National Defense Service Medal (2) - Korean Service Medal (5) - Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal (1-Cuba) - Philippines Liberation Medal (2) - United Nations Service Medal - Republic of Korea War Service Medal (retroactive)
NAMESAKE - Named for a fixed star in the constellation Perseus. It varies periodically in brightness because of eclipses by a satellite
If you have images or information to add to this page, then either contact the Curator or edit this page yourself and add it. See Editing Ship Pages for detailed information on editing this page.
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55. First Presidential Proclamation for National Caribbean American Heritage Month was June 6, 2006 by President George Bush. First City to Proclaim Caribbean Heritage Month Washington DC 2000.
Major General Wallace F. Randolph (ship)
USAMP Major General Wallace F. Randolph, sometimes also known as MG Wallace F. Randolph, was a 188.2-foot mine planter built by the Marietta Manufacturing Company, and delivered to the United States Army Mine Planter Service in 1942. The ship was transferred to the U.S. Navy in 1951, placed directly into the Atlantic Reserve Fleet without being commissioned classed as the auxiliary minelayer ACM-15, then reclassified minelayer, auxiliary and named MMA-15, and finally given the name Nausett without any active naval service. After being stricken from the Naval Vessel Register, the ship was transferred to different owners, and eventually was scuttled off the coast of Florida as an artificial reef and fish aggregating device. The site is currently known as the Thunderbolt Wreck, and is considered to be an excellent and challenging dive site for advanced divers.
1. Army history. (История армии)
Major General USAMP Wallace F. Randolph was built by the Marietta Manufacturing company in point pleasant, West Virginia, and launched on 2 June 1942. She was one of 16 army mine planters built in 1942 and 1943 for the U.S. army, coast artillery corps, mine planter service. It was my second army planter to take the name, the first was in 1919, the construction of the mine planter. The first General P. B. Randolph was the Service of the organization lighthouse of the States of the Lupin vessel.
2. Navy and civilian history. (Флота и гражданской истории)
In 1949 the United States Navy took over all coastal min operations, and the Randolph was transferred to the Navy in March 1951, classified as a Camanche -class minelayer, a group that, with one exception, were neither converted from the army and saw active naval service, with the name ACM-15 and goes straight to the reserve, where it was renamed the MMA-15 7 Feb 1955 then they Nausett on May 1, 1955.
Was subsequently transferred from the Atlantic reserve fleet, Charleston, South Carolina for booking in green Cove springs, Florida, she was struck from the list of the Navy on 1 July 1960, and then stripped and sold to Caribbean enterprises on may 17, 1961. It was subsequently renamed the sea searcher, and had a role in the development of the field. The vessel was later purchased by Florida Power & light as a platform for the study of lightning strike. The researchers fired rockets trailing conducting wires into thunderclouds to trigger lightning strikes, which were then analyzed using instruments carried on the deck of the ship. As much as 17 lightning strikes were captured on one day in August 1966. During this period, it was re-christened thunderbolt, because of the many blows that she took.
3. Thunderbolt wreck. (Тандерболт развалина)
In the end, the thunderbolt was donated to the keys Association of Florida artificial reef, and the vessel was scuttled 4 nautical miles, 7.4 km South of Marathon, Florida and Key colony beach, Florida March 6, 1986. The wreck sits on a flat sandy bottom 120 feet 37 m below the water surface almost completely intact. The condition of the wreck and the abundance of marine flora and fauna In and around the vehicle make it a great place for diving. The main superstructure was cleared of the most dangerous obfuscation to flooding, so it provides opportunities for penetration. Her lower decks are largely clear of debris, although they can be very silty, and the many openings and exits in the deck provide easy entry and exit.
Coral growth on the thunderbolt is a large, although less than similar wrecks, as Admiral Bibb and Duane. Bait fish, Barracuda, mackerel, grouper, permit, Pompano, jacks, and resident grouper Goliath, is often seen at the crash site, as well as occasional black grouper and reef sharks. The area around the ship, mostly barren sand with sparse shell and hogfish. The anchor chain extends from the West, on the left side, outward on the sandy bottom, a few piles of rubble consists of concrete piles and steel plates. REK does not have surface markers. Instead, two floats are attached by steel cables to the bow and stern of the ship, respectively, and extend to within 25 feet from the surface. Local shops for diving periodically service these underwater makers which are visible from the surface.
The current may become significant with a zipper, which, combined with its depth makes it an advanced dive. Most divers on the thunderbolt opt to use a enriched air, 32% O2 mixture due to a significant increase in time and shorter surface intervals, especially for repetitive dives.
- American fishing vessel Nautilus foundered in 1975 USAMP Major General Wallace F Randolph MP - 7 Nausett MMA 15 USAMP Colonel John Storey MP - 8
- MP - 5 1942 Brig. Gen. Henry L. Abbott MP - 6 1942 USAMP Major General Wallace F Randolph MP - 7 1942 USAMP Colonel John Storey MP - 8 1942 Maj
- Liberty ships is a sortable list of Liberty ships - cargo ships built in the United States during World War II - with names beginning with A through F Fotiadi
- example is: Wallace F Randolph MP - 7 ex FS - 70 One example is: USASPB Col. William. A. Glassford BSP - 2098 Army communications ships in the South
- regular officers became Union generals during the war, most remained frozen in their regular units. That stated, most of the major Union wartime commanders
- in the region for one day and then retreated on September 13. Union General Wallace soon earned the nickname Savior of Cincinnati for his energetic defensive
- Court of the United States from 1939 to 1975 died 1980 November 13 Wallace F Bennett, U.S. Senator from Utah from 1951 to 1974 died 1993 November
- General Curtis Guild Jr., MVM Governor of Massachusetts Major General William Henry Fitzhugh Lee, CSA Son of General Robert E. Lee Major General William
- the Navy In April 1945, Kennedy s father, who was a friend of William Randolph Hearst, arranged a position for his son as a special correspondent for
- Vincent s wife pinned the gold leaves of a major on his shoulders. That evening, the 35th Pursuit Group shipped out for overseas duty in Manila, to join
- Chase, William Henry - major general Florida militia Clark, Edward - brigadier general Texas Clark, John Bullock - brigadier general Missouri State Guard
- Field on 4 May 1918. Junius Wallace Jones, who later rose to the rank of Major General and was the first Inspector - General of the United States Air Force
- many hours in the F - 86D simulator and at least one live fire mission flown each day. The targets, usually towed behind B - 45A tow ships were 9 x45 target
- 1946. The ex - Picket ACM 8 ex - General Henry Knox was commissioned 20 September 1947 as USCGC Willow WAGL WLB - 332 The ship was converted to a buoy tender
- and Confederate Armies. United States War Department. p. 864. Wallace Lew, Major - General USV. The Capture of Fort Donelson. Battles and Leaders of the
- Armes, Cable Foreman, General Post Office. Employed on cable ships and small craft in connection with war work in dangerous waters. F W. Assirati, Postman
- George Wallace raised the Confederate Battle Flag over the dome on April 25, 1963, the date of his meeting with U.S. Attorney General Robert F Kennedy
- Walker, Sister, T. F N.S., 4th London General Hospital, King s College, Denmark Hill, London M. Wallace Sister, T. F N.S., 2nd Scottish General Hospital, Craigleith
- Greenert 6 awards Wallace M. Greene 2 awards Charles D. Griffin 2 awards John Hagan Alexander Haig John L. Hall, Jr. William F Halsey, Jr. 4 awards
- Herman Vandersluys. Infantry Major Cuthbert Cole Wansbrough, Infantry. Captain Stancliffe Wallace Watson. Infantry Major William Percy Wilgar, Canadian
- Parker 37 F 4U Corsair fighters, 34 F 6 F Hellcat fighters, 15 SB2C Helldiver dive bombers, 15 TBM Avenger torpedo bombers Randolph Capt. F L. Baker Air
- Robert B. Luckey to 6 Oct Maj. Richard W. Wallace 1st Tank Battalion: Maj. Harvey S. Walseth Brigadier General Alphonse DeCarre The 2nd Marines reinforced
- Guard service. The Mine Planter Service faced major change during and at the end of the war, with its ships and role in mining transferred to the Navy.
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- Lieutenant - General Ernest William Sansom, DSO. Major - General William Henry Pferinger Elkins, CBE, DSO. Major - General George Randolph Pearkes, VC, DSO, MC. Major - General
- Gorman Speaker: John G. Carlisle D Democratic Caucus Chairman: John Randolph Tucker Republican Conference Chair: Joseph Gurney Cannon Senators were
- the first designed for a major ship under the direct supervision of Arctic explorer and soon - to - be commodore, George Wallace Melville. She had two inverted
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- Derbyshire Regiment Major temporary Ralph Wallace Cook 176549 Corps of Royal Engineers. Major temporary Eric Cooke 345402 General List, Infantry
HISTORY Inside NKU Northern Kentucky University.
Who initiated the project, and his successor, Brigadier General John F. Shortal, USA and a growing fleet of ships, half of them built since the beginning of the war.12 Roosevelt, who served as chairman, Vice President Henry A. Wallace, Secretary of War and Commandant of the Marine Corps General Randolph McC. World war ii participants and contemporaries Eisenhower. War ZZ, edited by W. F. Craven and J. L. Cate, and published by A general statement concerning major functions or area of 8th squadron, sank two ships before he was Lt Col Hillford R Wallace, 7 Jun 1944 Randolph E Churchill, c. Council of War, A History of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Joint Staff. F. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE. The Presiding Officer led the Pledge of Allegiance, as follows: ships do not work for rural areas. That is not To be major general. BRIG. GEN. STEVEN W. AINSWORTH. BRIG. GEN. BRUCE E. RANDOLPH B. KINSEY. JOSHUA LISA JOE PAGANO WALLACE. LUIS F.
Page 1 Indianapolis News 4 June 1898 Hoosier State.
Miscellaneous Pamphlets & Bulletins guide to military insignia Ships Charles Johnson and mother postcard photos of Randolph 1945 Christmas Menu and roster for Gardiner General Hospital, 1943 FDR description of the sinking the of LaSalle and the killing of former Mayor Carl F. Zelder, WALLACE, DAVID H. Civil War Records Library of Virginia. Force was stopped by Major General Dick Taylors army at Mansfield Ernest Wallace, Texas in Turmoil Austin, 1965, 125 27 James L. Nichols, The Brownsville was open nearly the whole war since Union ships could not sippi History, I 1939, 37 52 Barnes F. Lathrop, Disaffection in Randolph B. Marcy and Brig. USAMP Major General Wallace F Randolph 1942 – JCs Navy. BOURG, and the Dutch C.D. ships J.V. HEEMSKERK and HERTOG HENDRIK, MP 7 MAJOR GENERAL WALLACE F. RANDOLPH MMA 15.
Ex ACM 15 ex USAMP Major General Wallace F. Randolph MP 7.
Contains descriptions of the number of soldiers aboard ship, the James River and the Letter, 18 April 1862, from Brigadier General William F. Barry 1818–1879, Chief of Includes the Civil War era correspondence of John Randolph Bryan Saddles, and Spurs, edited by Wallace D. Swank Shippensburg, Pa., 1998,. Official register united states US Government Publishing Office. Arthur H. Compton, Nobel Prize, Physics, undated 1 AB 2 Major Alexander P. de 1944 12 03 2 W 7 Brigadier General F. Anderson, Air Corps, 1943 09 02 2 W 8 Rear Commander Jack F. Bowling headed four DEs successful in sinking U boat, 1945 08 15 3 WL 384 Lieutenant Colonel W. Randolph Lovelace, M.D. Foreign Relations of the United States: Diplomatic Papers, The. Abercromby, Major General James 63. Adam, Robert Augusta Royal Navy ship 206. Auxonne Ellet, Elizabeth F.: Court Circles of the. Republic, The Randolph, Edmund 126, 136, 410. 422, 423, 424 Wallace, Sir William 573. Wallace.
UNITED STATES ARMY.
Ships and found acceptable for a military residency may be Major General George R. Kennebeck, Chief of the Air Force Harry F. Gracie, director of management Wallace J. Morlock of Aviation Medicine, Randolph Air Force. Base. Queen Of Marathons Shipwreck Fleet To Turn 30 – Tranquility Bay. Report of Lieutenant Wallace F. Randolph, Fifth U. S. Artillery, Acting Corps, marched with the column of infantry under command of Major General Weitzel. Famous Shipwrecks: The Thunderbolt Monterey Boats. Bureau of Ships EDWARD F. McGINNIS, OF ILLINOIS Maj. Gen. Norman D. Cota. Field Services Division. Arthur E. W a y. OFFICIAL Wallace. Lewis D. Strom. Region 6. Burton M. Graham. Region 13. Clarence Randolph Carpenter.
Prominent Families of New York Connecticut General Assembly.
The USAMP Major General Wallace F. Randolph, it was a mine planter for the U.S. Army and then the Navy. Florida Power and Light later purchased the ship. United States Pacific Fleet Organization, 1 May 1945. USAMP Major General Wallace F. Randolph, sometimes also known as MG The ship was transferred to the U.S. Navy in 1951, placed directly into the. 1776 musical Wiley Online Library. Though Congress passed the General Survey Act, Randolphs warning Press, 2010 David F. Ericson, Slavery in the American Republic: Developing the Federal 59 Edwin G. Burrows and Mike Wallace, Gotham: A History of New York City to unfolded, Bland compared the nation to a ship pulled in different directions.
Here National Park Service.
ABBOTT, CARL F, S SGT, 20900646, 10 3 1942:00 AM, 194 TANK BATTALION ABEL, WALLACE R, PVT, 39201029, 12 21 1944:00 AM, LST 460 237 ANTI 6 10 1945:00 AM, 373 ENGINEERS GENERAL SERVICES REGIMENT BALL, RANDOLPH H, 1ST LT, O 2045315, 1 22 1945:00 AM. Naval Accidents 1945 1988, Neptune Papers No. 3. Major General Wallace F. Randolph. No description defined. In more Randolph ship &oldid 831759042 Commons category. Major. 2019 Reading List Defense Intelligence Agency. Documented major accidents, resulting in dozens of ship sinkings, hundreds of explosions and weapons accident, then there are a number of general naval accidents between the aircraft carrier USS John F. Kennedy CV 67 and the cruiser USS and the USS Wallace L. Lind DD 703 05 01 59: The USS Randolph. ANNUAL REPORT Chief National Guard Bureau The National. Anders, Lieutenant General Wladyslaw, Commander in Chief, Polish Second Finan, Major William F., U. S. A., War Department General Staff. Hearst, William Randolph, President and Editor in Chief, Hearst Consolidated Publications. Hoying, Ships Clerk Edwin L., U. S. N. R., Administrative Officer, White. Queen of Marathons Shipwreck Fleet to Turn 30. During World War II as a Staff Sergeant and Chief Radio Operator on the Major General Wallace F. Randolph, a vessel of the U.S. Army Mine Planter Service.
Photographs from the Brooklyn Daily Eagle Morgue.
Wallace Fitz Randolph Major General, United States Army. Pennsylvania State Flag. Born in Pennsylvania, June 11, 1841, he served as Private, Company F,. Commanding Generals and Chiefs of Staff, 1775 2013 US Army. Randolph was a 664 ton ship rigged merchant vessel constructed in 1849 in Major General Wallace F. Randolph ship USAMP MP 7 Major General. Wallace Fitz Randolph, Major General, United States Army. Wallace Fitz Randolph June 11, 1841 – December 9, 1910 was a United States Army major general who enlisted as a private at the start of the American Civil.
Before the year ended, he had been promoted to brigadier general. Nathan Bedford Forrest, Stephen D. Lee, Benjamin F. Cheatham, Alexander P. Stewart and Harpeth Shoals: located at 1190 Dozier Boat Dock Road, Charlotte, TN 37036. Randolph Ross, Jr., and J. Marshall McCue contracted with the Confederate. January 1862 Art Circle Public Library. F. Whitten Peters, Secretary of the Air Force. One of our biggest Maj Gen Eugene A. Lupia USAF, ret, Marine Corps Brig Gen Samuel T. Helland Vice Goodfellow, Lackland, Laughlin, Randolph, Sheppard and Dyess. AFBs and in Texas and shipped to the site. Photo by SrA Wallace, Donald. Ramstein AFB. USCG Pequot Sister Ships: Graham, Frank, Schofield, Mills. Category:Major General Wallace F. Randolph ship, 1942. Language Watch Edit. English:. Warship information service jstor. 9 1861 The ship Star of the West is fired upon by Citadel cadets from cannons on 29 1864 US steamer Sir William Wallace is attacked while moving Union 15 1865 Confederate Officer Bryan Grimes is promoted to Major General by Store will result in a Union victory over CSA Colonels F. Powers and W. Miles. Daedalus Flyer Spring & Summer 2017 Daedalians. The General Flag Officer Worldwide Roster is produced quarterly by Washington GREGSON WALLACE C JR. MG 930101. DIRECTOR SPECIAL PROGRAMS. MOORE WILLIAM F. MG. USAF AIR FORCE PERSONNEL CENTER RANDOLPH AFB,TX NAVAL ENGINEER SHIP DESIGN & SUBMARINE DESIGN.
Historical Society Joseph F. Seliga, General James A. Garfield Camp Barkalow received the brevet honorary rank of major for gallantry in the assault were dismantled and shipped to Trenton. General Lewis Wallace, stood between the Confederate troops and the capital. Bennington F. Randolph, also of Freehold. OR XLII P1 334: Report of Lieutenant Wallace F. Randolph, 5th US. Meters beneath the sea, The Thunderbolt was called the USAMP Major General Wallace F. Randolph. The original purpose of the 188 foot 57 meter vessel. The Army in Texas During Reconstruction, 1865 1870. LSU Digital. The Thunderbolt was one of fifteen other ships built for the United 1942, under the name Randolph after Major General Wallace F. Randolph. Tennessee Civil War Trails Program 213 Newly Interpreted TNMap. Daedalians P.O. Box 249, Randolph AFB, TX 78148 0249. Phone Number: Maj Gen Marn e Peterson, PhD, USAF Ret. Maj Gen Jerrold P. list of things that a brand new First Lieutenant in an F 22 or. F 35 is generation fighter pilots still use four ship formations. Major Col Michael Connolly, 3513 Lew Wallace Dr.
Complete List Veterans History Project Archives State Historical.
Lieutenant General Sir F Forestier Walker, commanding the lines of Baronet, B Burton Corporal G Hearu Gunner F Wallace Trumpeter R Hanna. Hospital Ships The Army in South Africa owes a great deal to the hospital ships, and to Cape Mounted Rifles Major Hook Sergeant G H Randolph Corporal R Stopford. Schramm Autographed Cachet Collection Schramm Autographed. Arthur H. Compton, Nobel Prize, Physics, undated 1 AB 2 Major Alexander P. de 1944 12 03 2 W 7 Brigadier General F. Anderson, Air Corps, 1943 09 02 2 W 8 Rear Commander Jack F. Bowling headed four DEs successful in sinking U boat, 1945 08 15 3 WL 384 Lieutenant Colonel W. Randolph Lovelace, M.D., Следующая Войти Настройки. Mine planter U.S. Army Military Fandom. Gender: F County: Burleigh Tape: 450 Audio Standard. Dates of Service: 1943 Branch of Service: Navy, Battalion, Regiment, Division: Pupont Ship, Highest Navy Air Force, Battalion, Regiment, Division: Various, Highest Rank: Major, Maiden Name, Location of Service: Mason General Hospital, Brentwood, NY,.
Obituary of Dixon C. Greenwood Ducro Funeral Services, Inc.
Litchfield and vicinity Company E, Atlanta and vicinity Company F, Bunker Hill Colonel Cook commanding Third Brigade Second Division, Major General C. F. Smith Officers have been in the regiment: General W. H. L. Wallace, General T. Henry, then went by boat to Pittsburg Landing, being one of the first regiments. Association notes Oxford Academic Journals. Published by the. Air Force Association. WWW.A. IR. F. OR. C. EMA. G Principal USAF and major command leaders through the general o icers, the number falls to just 4.8 percent, with only around Navy ships in. Air Force Profession of Arms Center of Excellence JBSA Randolph, Texas. Washington national guard pamphlet Washington Military Department. VIETNAM - A force of two battalions was stationed on board ships off the USMC - General Wallace M. Greene, Jr., Commandant of the Marine Corps, CONUS - Marine Corps Chief of Staff, Lieutenant General Leonard F CONUS - Brigadier General James Donald Hittle Retired succeeded Randolph S. Driver as.
An American legacy in Panama.
BY ED CATMULL WITH AMY WALLACE. Indicates AND RANDOLPH H. PHERSON Major General George H. Sharpe and the Creation of American Military Throughout his life, Edgar F. Beau Puryear Jr. has studied Americas top military thickens encasing the ship, Endurance, in a death grip crushing their craft. Randolph B. Marcy – The Text Message. Image of John F. Baker, Jr. Mt. Oran HMT Rohna 20th General Hospital Miami, Florida Camp Shelby, Mississippi Service Location: Winona, Minnesota Sweetwater, Texas Randolph Field, Texas Image of Edward Wallace Hopkins Honolulu, Hawaii Corpus Christi, Texas Inchon Harbor, Hospital Ship, Korea. Media in category Major General Wallace F. Randolph ship, 1942. C. Corbln, BrJgadler General TasTter H. Bliss, Briga dier General Wallace F. Randolph. Sanao, Eighteenth Infantry Charles F. Robe, Ninth Infantry Edward B. Colonel C. C. Carr, Fourth Cavalry, to bo Brigadier General and retired in serv ice Considerable enthusi asm marked the departure of the Ameri can ships. Major General Wallace F. Randolph data. Champion, James S. Bradford, Allen Marlow, Sidney Wise, John F. Kinchelow, February 7, 1862: Telegraphic report of Brigadier General Tilghman, C. S. Army, June 12, 1862: The adventures of Major General Lew Wallace in the ing vessel seen in Forked Deer River. Ashport and Randolph, Tennessee. Best Scuba Diving Destinations in the World Florida Keys. Here are assembled the squadrons of great lighting ships, and, looking down upon Rear Admiral Sampson during Friday decided to close the narrow harbor Gen. Wallace F. Randolph, to command light artillery, Tampa, Fla. Brig. Gen.
Polaris is the North Star
Ken Christison captured these glorious star trails around Polaris, the North Star. He wrote, “For the most common and often the most spectacular star trails, you want to locate Polaris and compose the image so it is centered horizontally and hopefully you can have a bit of foreground for reference.”
The North Star or Pole Star – aka Polaris – is famous for holding nearly still in our sky while the entire northern sky moves around it. That’s because it’s located nearly at the north celestial pole, the point around which the entire northern sky turns. Polaris marks the way due north. As you face Polaris and stretch your arms sideways, your right hand points due east, and your left hand points due west. About-face from Polaris steers you due south. Polaris is not the brightest star in the nighttime sky, as is commonly believed. It’s only about 50th brightest. But you can find it easily, and, once you do, you’ll see it shining in the northern sky every night, from Northern Hemisphere locations.
View at EarthSky Community Photos. | Robert Watcher in Seaforth, Ontario, Canada captured this photo of Polaris and the International Space Station on May 17, 2021. He wrote: “A perfect night to capture the International Space Station. We had the trajectory down pat for moving through my frame during the middle part of its 6-minute crossing. Although I had no clue that tonight it would pass right through the view of the North Star (Polaris) – the white static star in the middle that all stars rotate around during the night – so that was pretty special.” Very special indeed. Thank you, Robert!
In a dark country sky, even when the full moon obscures a good deal of the starry heavens, the North Star is relatively easy to see. That fact has made this star a boon to travelers throughout the Northern Hemisphere, both over land and sea. Finding Polaris means you know the direction north.
Best of all, Polaris is readily found by using the prominent group of stars known as the Big Dipper, called the Plough in the U.K., which may be the Northern Hemisphere’s most famous star pattern. To locate Polaris, all you have to do is to find the Big Dipper pointer stars Dubhe and Merak. These two stars outline the outer part of the Big Dipper’s bowl. Simply draw a line from Merak through Dubhe, and go about five times the Merak/Dubhe distance to Polaris.
If you can find the Big Dipper, you can find Polaris. The two outer stars in the bowl of the Dipper – Dubhe and Merak – always point to the North Star.
The Big Dipper, like a great big hour hand, goes full circle around Polaris in one day. More specifically, the Big Dipper circles Polaris in a counter-clockwise direction in 23 hours and 56 minutes. Although the Big Dipper travels around Polaris all night long, the Big Dipper pointer stars always point to Polaris on any day of the year, and at any time of the night. Polaris marks the center of Nature’s grandest celestial clock!
By the way, Polaris is famous for more reasons than one. It’s famous for hardly moving while the other stars wheel around it. And it’s famous for marking the end of the Little Dipper‘s handle. The Little Dipper is tougher to spot in the night sky than the Big Dipper. But if you use the Big Dipper’s pointer stars to locate Polaris, you’ll be one step closer to seeing the Little Dipper.
Polaris marks the end of the Handle of the Little Dipper. Chart for early autumn evening.
As you travel northward, Polaris climbs higher in the sky. If you go as far north as the North Pole, you’ll see Polaris directly overhead.
As you travel south, Polaris drops closer to the northern horizon.
If you get as far as the equator, Polaris sinks to the horizon.
South of the equator, Polaris drops out of the sky.
Polaris on a stormy night. Spotting the North Star – and in that way knowing the direction north – has gladdened the heart of many a traveler throughout history. Image via Jv Noriega in the Philippines. When you take a time exposure photograph of the northern sky (or, in this case, the northeast), you see all the stars are moving around Polaris, which is on the left in this image. Image by Taro Yamamoto via an article on long exposure star trail photography.
History of Polaris. Polaris hasn’t always been the North Star and won’t remain the North Star forever. For example, a famous star called Thuban, in the constellation Draco the Dragon, was the North Star when the Egyptians built the pyramids.
But our present Polaris is a good North Star because it’s the sky’s 50th brightest star. So it’s noticeable in the sky. It served well as the North Star, for example, when the Europeans first sailed across the Atlantic over five centuries ago.
And Polaris will continue its reign as the North Star for many centuries to come. It will align most closely with the north celestial pole – the point in the sky directly above Earth’s north rotational axis – on March 24, 2100. The computational wizard Jean Meeus figures Polaris will be 27” (0.4525 degrees) from the north celestial pole at that time (a little less than the angular diameter of the moon when at its farthest from Earth).
Meanwhile, there is no visible star marking the celestial pole in the Southern Hemisphere. What’s more, the Southern Hemisphere won’t see a pole star appreciably close to the south celestial pole for another 2,000 years.
At one time in human history, people literally depended on their lucky stars for their lives and livelihood. Luckily, they could trust the Big Dipper and the North Star to guide them. People could sail the seas and cross the trackless deserts without getting lost. When slavery existed in the United States, people escaping slavery counted on the Big Dipper (which they called the Drinking Gourd) to show them the North Star, lighting their way to the free states and Canada.
While being honored as the North Star, Polaris enjoys the title of Lodestar and Cynosure as well.
An artist’s illustration of Polaris and its two known companion stars via the Hubble News Center.
Polaris science. The single point of light that we see as Polaris is actually a triple star system, or three stars orbiting a common center of mass. The primary star, Polaris A, is a supergiant with about six times the mass of our sun. A close companion, Polaris Ab, orbits 2 billion miles from Polaris. Much farther away, near the top of the illustration, is the third companion Polaris B. Polaris B is located approximately 240 billion miles from Polaris A. The two companion stars are the same temperature as Polaris A, but are dwarf stars.
Astronomers estimate Polaris’ distance at 430 light-years. Considering the distance, Polaris must be a respectably luminous star. According to the star aficionado Jim Kaler, Polaris is a yellow supergiant star shining with the luminosity of 2500 suns. Polaris is also the closest and brightest Cepheid variable star – a type of star that astronomers use to figure distances to star clusters and galaxies.
Polaris’ position is RA: 2h 31m 48.7s, dec: +89° 15′ 51″
Bottom line: Polaris is the North Star – the entire northern sky wheels around it. But it’s not the brightest star in the sky. In fact, Polaris ranks only 50th in brightness.
'No Blame?' ABC News finds 54 cases invoking 'Trump' in connection with violence, threats, alleged assaults.
President Donald Trump insists he deserves no blame for divisions in America.
Has Trump’s rhetoric inspired acts of violence?
President Donald Trump has repeatedly distanced himself from acts of violence in communities across America, dismissing critics who point to his rhetoric as a potential source of inspiration or comfort for anyone acting on even long-held beliefs of bigotry and hate.
"I think my rhetoric brings people together," he said last year, four days after a 21-year-old allegedly posted an anti-immigrant screed online and then allegedly opened fire at a Walmart in El Paso, Texas, killing 22 and injuring dozens of others.
But a nationwide review conducted by ABC News has identified at least 54 criminal cases where Trump was invoked in direct connection with violent acts, threats of violence or allegations of assault.
After a Latino gas station attendant in Gainesville, Florida, was suddenly punched in the head by a white man, the victim could be heard on surveillance camera recounting the attacker’s own words: “He said, ‘This is for Trump.'" Charges were filed but the victim stopped pursuing them.
When police questioned a Washington state man about his threats to kill a local Syrian-born man, the suspect told police he wanted the victim to "get out of my country," adding, "That’s why I like Trump."
Reviewing police reports and court records, ABC News found that in at least 12 cases perpetrators hailed Trump in the midst or immediate aftermath of physically assaulting innocent victims. In another 18 cases, perpetrators cheered or defended Trump while taunting or threatening others. And in another 10 cases, Trump and his rhetoric were cited in court to explain a defendant's violent or threatening behavior.
When three Kansas men were on trial for plotting to bomb a largely-Muslim apartment complex in Garden City, Kansas, one of their lawyers told the jury that the men "were concerned about what now-President Trump had to say about the concept of Islamic terrorism." Another lawyer insisted Trump had become "the voice of a lost and ignored white, working-class set of voters," and Trump's rhetoric meant someone "who would often be at a 7 during a normal day, might ‘go to 11.'"
Thirteen cases identified by ABC News involved violent or threatening acts perpetrated in defiance of Trump, with many of them targeting Trump's allies in Congress. But the vast majority of the cases – 41 of the 54 – reflect someone echoing presidential rhetoric, not protesting it.
ABC News could not find a single criminal case filed in federal or state court where an act of violence or threat was made in the name of President Barack Obama or President George W. Bush.
The 54 cases identified by ABC News are remarkable in that a link to the president is captured in court documents and police statements, under the penalty of perjury or contempt. These links are not speculative – they are documented in official records. And in the majority of cases identified by ABC News, it was perpetrators themselves who invoked the president in connection with their case, not anyone else.
The perpetrators and suspects identified in the 54 cases are mostly white men – as young as teenagers and as old as 75 – while the victims largely represent an array of minority groups – African-Americans, Latinos, Muslims and gay men.
Federal law enforcement authorities have privately told ABC News they worry that – although Trump has offered public denunciations of violence – his statements have been inconsistent and Trump's style could inspire violence-prone individuals to take action against minorities or others they perceive to be against the president's agenda.
"Any public figure could have the effect of inspiring people," FBI Director Chris Wray told a Senate panel last year. "But remember that the people who commit hate fueled violence are not logical, rational people."
While asserting that "fake" media coverage is exacerbating divisions in the country, Trump has noted that "a fan" of Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders opened fire on Republican lawmakers playing baseball in a Washington suburb two years ago. "Nobody puts . 'Bernie Sanders' in the headline with the maniac," Trump said last year.
And, last year, Trump similarly insisted that the man who fatally shot nine people in Dayton, Ohio, three days earlier "supported" Sanders and other liberal causes.
But there's no indication either of those shooters mentioned Sanders while launching their attacks, and no charges were ever filed because they were both fatally shot during their assaults.
In addition, a president inhabits a unique position in America, with access to a special bully pulpit. On Twitter, Trump currently has 80.7 million followers – nearly seven times the number of Sanders followers.
In identifying the 54 Trump-related cases, ABC News excluded incidents of vandalism. ABC News also excluded many cases of violence – from attacks on anti-Trump protesters at Trump rallies to certain assaults on people wearing "Make America Great Again" hats – that did not establish explicit ties to Trump in court records or police reports. Similarly, being a documented Trump supporter who committed an assault, even at a Trump-related location, would not be enough to be included if official records did not document a specific connection to Trump.
ABC News found several cases where pro-Trump defendants were charged with targeting minorities, or where speculation online suggested the defendants were motivated by Trump, but in those cases ABC News found no police records, court proceedings or other direct evidence presenting a definitive link to the president.
In many cases of assault or threat, charges are never filed, perpetrators are never identified or the incident is never even reported to authorities. And most criminal acts committed by Trump supporters or his detractors have nothing to do with the president. But in 54 cases, court records and police reports indicated some sort of link.
Nevertheless, Trump has said he deserves "no blame" for what he called the "hatred" seemingly coursing through parts of the country. And he told reporters that he's "committed to doing everything" in his power to not let political violence "take root in America."
The White House did not respond to a request seeking comment for this report.
Here are the 54 cases identified by ABC News:
Aug. 19, 2015: In Boston, after he and his brother beat a sleeping homeless man of Mexican descent with a metal pole, Steven Leader, 30, told police "Donald Trump was right, all these illegals need to be deported." The victim, however, was not in the United States illegally. The brothers, who are white, ultimately pleaded guilty to several assault-related charges and were each sentenced to at least two years in prison.
Dec. 5, 2015: After Penn State University student Nicholas Tavella, 19, was charged with "ethnic intimidation" and other crimes for threatening to "put a bullet" in a young Indian man on campus, his attorney argued in court that Tavella was just motivated by "a love of country," not "hate." "Donald Trump is running for President of the United States saying that, 'We've got to check people out more closely,'" Tavella's attorney argued in his defense. Tavella, who is white, ultimately pleaded guilty to ethnic intimidation and was sentenced to up to two years in prison.
April 28, 2016: When FBI agents arrested 61-year-old John Martin Roos in White City, Oregon, for threatening federal officials, including then-President Barack Obama, they found several pipe bombs and guns in his home. In the three months before his arrest, Roos posted at least 34 messages to Twitter about Trump, repeatedly threatening African Americans, Muslims, Mexican immigrants and the "liberal media," and in court documents, prosecutors noted that the avowed Trump supporter posted this threatening message to Facebook a month earlier: "The establishment is trying to steal the election from Trump. . Obama is already on a kill list . Your [name] can be there too." Roos, who is white, has since pleaded guilty to possessing an unregistered explosive device and posting internet threats against federal officials. He was sentenced to more than five years in prison.
June 3, 2016: After 54-year-old Henry Slapnik attacked his African-American neighbors with a knife in Cleveland, he told police "Donald Trump will fix them because they are scared of Donald Trump," according to police reports. Slapnik, who is white, ultimately pleaded guilty to "ethnic intimidation" and other charges. It's unclear what sentence he received.
Aug. 16, 2016: In Olympia, Washington, 32-year-old Daniel Rowe attacked a white woman and a black man with a knife after seeing them kiss on a popular street. When police arrived on the scene, Rowe professed to being "a white supremacist" and said "he planned on heading down to the next Donald Trump rally and stomping out more of the Black Lives Matter group," according to court documents filed in the case. Rowe, who is white, ultimately pleaded guilty to charges of assault and malicious harassment, and he was sentenced to more than four years in prison.
Sept. 1, 2016: The then-chief of the Bordentown, New Jersey, police department, Frank Nucera, allegedly assaulted an African American teenager who was handcuffed. Federal prosecutors said the attack was part of Nucera's "intense racial animus," noting in federal court that "within hours" of the assault, Nucera was secretly recorded saying "Donald Trump is the last hope for white people." The 60-year-old Nucera, who is white, was indicted by a federal grand jury on three charges, including committing a federal hate crime and lying to the FBI about the alleged assault. He was convicted of lying to the FBI, but a jury deadlocked on the other charges, so Nucera is now awaiting a second trial. He has pleaded not guilty.
September 2016: After 40-year-old Mark Feigin of Los Angeles was arrested for posting anti-Muslim and allegedly threatening statements to a mosque's Facebook page, his attorney argued in court that the comments were protected by the First Amendment because Feigin was "using similar language and expressing similar views" to "campaign statements from then-candidate Donald Trump." Noting that his client "supported Donald Trump," attorney Caleb Mason added that "Mr. Feigin's comments were directed toward a pressing issue of public concern that was a central theme of the Trump campaign and the 2016 election generally: the Islamic roots of many international and U.S. terrorist acts." Feigin, who is white, ultimately pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge of sending harassing communications electronically. He was sentenced to probation.
Oct. 10, 2016: Police in Albany, New York, arrested 55-year-old Todd Warnken for threatening an African-American woman at a local grocery store “because of her race,” according to a police report. Warnken allegedly told the victim, “Trump is going to win, and if you don’t like it I’m gonna beat your ass you n----r,” the police report said. He ultimately pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge in the case and completed a local “restorative justice program,” allowing the charges against him to be dismissed, according to the district attorney’s office.
Oct. 13, 2016: After the FBI arrested three white Kansas men for plotting to bomb an apartment complex in Garden City, Kansas, where many Somali immigrants lived, one of the men's attorneys insisted to a federal judge that the plot was "self-defensive" because the three men believed "that if Donald Trump won the election, President Obama would not recognize the validity of those results, that he would declare martial law, and that at that point militias all over the country would have to step in." Then, after a federal grand jury convicted 47-year-old Patrick Stein and the two other men of conspiracy-related charges, Stein's attorney argued for a lighter sentence based on "the backdrop" of Stein's actions: Trump had become "the voice of a lost and ignored white, working-class set of voters" like Stein, and the "climate" at the time could propel someone like Stein to "go to 11," attorney Jim Pratt said in court. Stein and his two accomplices were each sentenced to at least 25 years in prison.
Nov. 3, 2016: In Tampa, Florida, David Howard threatened to burn down the house next to his "simply because" it was being purchased by a Muslim family, according to the Justice Department. He later said under oath that while he harbored a years-long dislike for Muslims, the circumstances around the home sale were "the match that lit the wick." He cited Trump's warnings about immigrants from majority-Muslim countries. "[With] the fact that the president wants these six countries vetted, everybody vetted before they come over, there's a concern about Muslims," Howard said. Howard, who is white, ultimately pleaded guilty to a federal civil rights violation, and the 59-year-old was sentenced to eight months in prison.
Nov. 10, 2016: A 23-year-old man from High Springs, Florida, allegedly assaulted an unsuspecting Hispanic man who was cleaning a parking lot outside of a local food store. "[H]e was suddenly struck in the back of the head," a police report said of the victim. "[The victim] asked the suspect why he hit him, to which the suspect replied, 'This is for Donald Trump.' The suspect then grabbed [the victim] by the jacket and proceeded to strike him several more times," according to the report. Surveillance video of the incident "completely corroborated [the victim's] account of events," police said. The suspect was arrested on battery charges, but the case was dropped after the victim decided not to pursue the matter, police said. Efforts by ABC News to reach the victim for further explanation were not successful.
Nov. 12, 2016: In Grand Rapids, Michigan, while attacking a cab driver from East Africa, 23-year-old Jacob Holtzlander shouted racial epithets and repeatedly yelled the word, "Trump," according to law enforcement records. Holtzlander, who is white, ultimately pleaded guilty to a charge of ethnic intimidation, and he was sentenced to 30 days in jail.
Nov. 16, 2016: Police in San Antonio, Texas, arrested 32-year-old Dusty Paul Lacombe after he and a companion assaulted a black man at a convenience store. According to a police report, Lacombe “stepped out of a vehicle and walked to the [victim] and stated he was a Trump supporter and swung at him several times.” The victim “was punched in the face several times,” the police report said. When police arrived, Lacombe – who “smelled strongly of alcohol” – “stated something about Trump and admitted to fighting with [the victim],” the police report noted. Lacombe was charged with misdemeanor assault and ultimately received “deferred adjudication,” which is akin to probation. Lacombe ultimately pleaded “no contest” to the charge and was granted “deferred adjudication” with a $450 fine.
Jan. 3, 2017: In Chicago, four young African-Americans -- sisters Brittany and Tanishia Covington, Jordan Hill and Tesfaye Cooper -- tied up a white, mentally disabled man and assaulted him, forcing him to recite the phrases "F--k Donald Trump" and "F--k white people" while they broadcast the attack online. Each of them ultimately pleaded guilty to committing a hate crime and other charges, and three of them were sentenced to several years in prison.
Jan. 25, 2017: At JFK International Airport in New York, a female Delta employee, wearing a hijab in accordance with her Muslim faith, was "physically and verbally" attacked by 57-year-old Robin Rhodes of Worcester, Mass., "for no apparent reason," prosecutors said at the time. When the victim asked Brown what she did to him, he replied: "You did nothing, but . [Expletive] Islam. [Expletive] ISIS. Trump is here now. He will get rid of all of you." Rhodes ultimately pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge of "menacing," and he was sentenced to probation.
Feb. 19, 2017: After 35-year-old Gerald Wallace called a mosque in Miami Gardens, Florida, and threatened to "shoot all y'all," he told the FBI and police that he made the call because he "got angry" from a local TV news report about a terrorist act. At a rally in Florida the day before, Trump falsely claimed that Muslim refugees had just launched a terrorist attack in Sweden.
WATCH WALLACE'S INTERVIEW WITH THE FBI AND POLICE:
Wallace's attorney, Katie Carmon, later tried to convince a federal judge that the threat to kill worshippers could be "protected speech" due to the "very distinctly political climate" at the time. "There are courts considering President Trump's travel ban . and the president himself has made some very pointed statements about what he thinks about people of this descent," Carmon argued in court.
HEAR CARMON'S REMARKS IN COURT:
Wallace, who is African American, ultimately pleaded guilty to obstructing the free exercise of his victims' religious beliefs, and he was sentenced to one year in prison.
Feb. 23, 2017: Kevin Seymour and his partner Kevin price were riding their bicycles in Key West, Florida, when a man on a moped, 30-year-old Brandon Davis of North Carolina, hurled anti-gay slurs at them and "intentionally" ran into Seymour's bike, shouting, "You live in Trump country now," according to police reports and Davis' attorney. Davis ultimately pleaded guilty to a charge of battery evidencing prejudice, but in court, he expressed remorse and was sentenced to four years of probation.
May 3, 2017: In South Padre Island, Texas, 35-year-old Alexander Jennes Downing of Waterford, Connecticut, was captured on cellphone video taunting and aggressively approaching a Muslim family, repeatedly shouting, "Donald Trump will stop you!" and other Trump-related remarks. Police arrested downing, of Waterford, Connecticut, for public intoxication. It's unclear what came of the charge.
May 11, 2017: Authorities arrested Steven Martan of Tucson, Arizona, after he left three threatening messages at the office Rep. Martha McSally, R-Ariz. In one message, he told McSally he was going to "blow your brains out," and in another he told her that her "days are numbered." He later told FBI agents "that he was venting frustrations with Congresswoman McSally's congressional votes in support of the President of the United States," according to charging documents. Martan's attorney, Walter Goncalves Jr., later told a judge that Martan had "an alcohol problem" and left the messages "after becoming intoxicated" and "greatly upset" by news that McSally "agreed with decisions by President Donald Trump." Martan, 58, has since pleaded guilty to three counts of retaliating against a federal official and was sentenced to more than one year in prison.
May 23, 2017: George Jarjour and his brother, Sam Jarjour, were getting gas at a station in Bellevue, Washington, when 56-year-old Kenneth Sjarpe started yelling at them to “go back to your country,” according to a police report. Sjarpe then drove his truck toward the brothers, rolled down his window, and declared, “F--k you, you Muslims,” and “I’ll f---ing kill you,” the police report stated. When police officers interviewed Sjarpe the next day, according to the report, he “became animated and his voice got louder as he started talking about how he hated those people… [particularly] Iranians, Indians and Middle Easterners.” And, the report recounted, “He said he supports Trump in keeping them out.” A week later, Sjarpe threatened another man at a local business, yelling, “I hate foreigners,” according to a police report. He was arrested days later. Sjarpe ultimately pleaded guilty to one count of malicious harassment and was sentenced to six months behind bars.
Oct. 22, 2017: A 44-year-old California man threatened to kill Rep. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., for her frequent criticism of Trump and her promise to "take out" the president. Anthony Scott Lloyd left a voicemail at the congresswoman's Washington office, declaring: "If you continue to make threats towards the president, you're going to wind up dead, Maxine. Cause we'll kill you." After pleading guilty to one count of threatening a U.S. official, Lloyd asked the judge for leniency, saying he suffered from addiction-inducing mental illness and became "far too immersed in listening to polarizing political commentators and engaging in heated political debates online." His lawyer put it this way to the judge: "Mr. Lloyd was a voracious consumer of political news online, on television and on radio … [that are] commonly viewed as 'right wing,' unconditionally supportive of President Trump, and fiercely critical of anyone who opposed President Trump's policies." The judge sentenced Lloyd to six months of house arrest and three years of probation.
Feb. 21, 2018: A federal grand jury in Washington, D.C., indicted a former U.S. diplomat – William Patrick Syring, 60, of Arlington, Virginia – on several counts for threatening employees of the Arab American Institute. He had previously served nearly a year in prison for threats he made in emails and voicemails to the same organization in 2006, but soon after serving his time he began emailing the organization again. In January 2017, a week after Trump was inaugurated, Syring sent one email saying: "It's time for ethnic cleansing of Arabs in America. Elections have consequences. President Trump will cleanse America of [AAI President James] Zogby … and all Arab American terrorists." Within months, he began sending particularly “charged” rhetoric that constituted “a true threat” – and emails like the one from January 2017 reflect the type of language that was “part and parcel of” his threats, prosecutors said in court documents. In May 2019, a federal jury convicted Syring on all 14 counts against him, including seven hate-crime charges and seven interstate-threat charges. He was sentenced to five years in prison.
March 1, 2018: The FBI arrested 24-year-old Daniel Frisiello of Beverly, Massachusetts, for sending envelopes with white powder to at least five politically-charged locations around the country. One of those envelopes was addressed to “Donald Trump Jr.” in New York, and it included a typed letter stating, “You are an awful, awful person, I am surprised that your father lets you speak on TV.” Trump Jr.’s then-wife received and then opened the letter. The FBI ultimately determined Frisiello was responsible for a rash of threatening letters sent to various public servants since 2015. In 2016, Frisiello sent white powder to Trump’s family in what federal authorities called “a bid to persuade [Trump] to drop out of the presidential race.” Frisiello then sent white powder to Trump Jr. in early 2018 “because of the victim’s connection with his father,” federal authorities said. Frisiello ultimately pleaded guilty to 13 federal counts of mailing a threat. He was sentenced to five years’ probation, including one year of home confinement, after even prosecutors acknowledged there were “unique circumstances concerning Mr. Frisiello’s mental and emotional conditions,” as they said in court documents.
April 6, 2018: The FBI arrested 38-year-old Christopher Michael McGowan of Roanoke, Virginia, for allegedly posting a series of Twitter threats against Rep. Bob Goodlatte, R-Va., over several months. In one posting in December 2017, McGowan wrote to Goodlatte: "I threatened to kill you if you help Trump violate the constitution," according to charging documents. In another alleged post, the self-described Army veteran wrote: "If Trump tries to fire [special counsel Robert] Mueller I WILL make an attempt to execute a citizens arrest against [Goodlatte] and I will kill him if he resist." In subsequent statements to police, he said he drinks too much, was "hoping to get someone's attention over his concerns about the current status of our country," and did not actually intend to harm Goodlatte, court documents recount. A federal grand jury has indicted McGowan on one count of transmitting a threat over state lines, and it's unclear if he has entered a plea as he awaits trial.
June 8, 2018: Federal authorities arrested Nicholas Bukoski of Anne Arundel County, Maryland, for threatening to kill Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont, and Sen. Kamala Harris, D-California. “You wouldn’t want to be caught off guard when I use my second amendment protected firearms to rid the world of you,” Bukowski wrote to Sanders via Instagram on March, 24, 2018. Two minutes later, he wrote to Harris saying he will “make sure you and your radical lefty friends never get back in power … because you won’t make it to see that day.” At a mental treatment facility shortly after his arrest, he said, “He was watching the news and social media, which made him want to send the threats. He stated that he was frustrated with liberals and he is very supportive of the current president,” court documents signed by Bukoski recount. Other court documents describe Bukoski’s criminal past unrelated to politics, including a series of arsons he committed in 2017 and early 2018 and an armed robbery he committed in January 2018. In the most recent case involving threats to lawmakers, he ultimately pleaded guilty to one count of transmitting interstate threats and was sentenced to six months in prison.
July 6, 2018: Martin Astrof, 75, approached a volunteer at the campaign office of Rep. Lee Zeldin, R-N.Y., in Suffolk County, New York, and "state[d] he was going to kill supporters of U.S. congressman Lee Zeldin and President Donald Trump," according to charging documents. Astrof was arrested and ultimately pleaded guilty to reckless endangerment. He was sentenced to one year of probation.
August 2018: After the Boston Globe called on news outlets around the country to resist what it called "Trump's assault on journalism," the Boston Globe received more than a dozen threatening phone calls. "You are the enemy of the people," the alleged caller, 68-year-old Robert Chain of Encino, California, told a Boston Globe employee on Aug. 22. "As long as you keep attacking the President, the duly elected President of the United States . I will continue to threat[en], harass, and annoy the Boston Globe." A week later, authorities arrested Chain on threat-related charges. After a hearing in his case, he told reporters, "America was saved when Donald J. Trump was elected president." Chain has pleaded guilty to seven threat-related charges, and he is awaiting sentencing.
Oct. 4, 2018: The Polk County Sheriff's Office in Florida arrested 53-year-old James Patrick of Winter Haven, Florida, for allegedly threatening "to kill Democratic office holders, members of their families and members of both local and federal law enforcement agencies," according to a police report. In messages posted online, Patrick detailed a "plan" for his attacks, which he said he would launch if then-nominee Brett Kavanaugh was not confirmed as a Supreme Court justice, the police report said. Seeking Patrick's release from jail after his arrest, Patrick's attorney, Terri Stewart, told a judge that her client's "rantings" were akin to comments from "a certain high-ranking official" -- Trump. The president had "threatened the North Korean people -- to blow them all up. It was on Twitter," Stewart said, according to the Sarasota Herald-Tribune. Patrick has been charged with making a written threat to kill or injure, and he has pleaded not guilty. His trial is pending.
Late October 2018: Over the course of a week, Florida man Cesar Sayoc allegedly mailed at least 15 potential bombs to prominent critics of Trump and members of the media. Sayoc had been living in a van plastered with pro-Trump stickers, and he had posted several pro-Trump messages on social media. Federal prosecutors have accused him of "domestic terrorism," and Sayoc has since pleaded guilty to 65 counts, including use of a weapon of mass destruction. He was sentenced to 20 years in prison. "We believe the president's rhetoric contributed to Mr. Sayoc's behavior," Sayoc's attorney told the judge at sentencing.
Oct. 21, 2018: While Bruce M. Alexander of Tampa, Florida, was flying on a Southwest Airlines flight from Houston, Texas, to Albuquerque, New Mexico, he assaulted a woman by “reaching around the seat” in front of him and “offensively touching” her, he acknowledged in court documents. When federal authorities then arrested him, he “stated that the President of the United States says it’s ok to grab women by their private parts,” an FBI agent wrote in court documents. Alexander ultimately pleaded guilty to a federal misdemeanor count of simple assault and was sentenced to two days behind bars.
Nov. 3, 2018: Police in Tucson, Arizona, arrested 42-year-old Daniel Brito of Rockville, Maryland, on a robbery charge after he allegedly stole a Tucson man’s “Make America Great Again” hat and punched the victim several times. When a police officer responded to the scene, Brito told the officer, “I saw this guy with a Trump hat walk by and think about, ‘You know what, f--k him,” according to a police report. Brito later told two other officers that he believed the victim was a “Neo-nazi Jew hater” because the victim supported Trump, another police report said.
Dec. 4, 2018: Michael Brogan, 51, of Brooklyn, New York, left a voicemail at an unidentified U.S. Senator's office in Washington insisting, "I'm going to put a bullet in ya. … You and your constant lambasting of President Trump. Oh, reproductive rights, reproductive rights." He later told an FBI agent that before leaving the voicemail he became "very angry" by "an internet video of the Senator, including the Senator's criticism of the President of the United States as well as the Senator's views on reproductive rights." "The threats were made to discourage the Senator from criticizing the President," the Justice Department said in a later press release. Brogan has since pleaded guilty to one count of threatening a U.S. official, and he is awaiting sentencing.
Jan. 17, 2019: Stephen Taubert of Syracuse, New York, was arrested by the U.S. Capitol Police for threatening to kill Rep. Maxine Waters, D-Calif., and for threatening to "hang" former President Barack Obama. Taubert used "overtly bigoted, hateful language" in his threats, according to federal prosecutors. On July 20, 2018, Taubert called the congresswoman's Los Angeles office to say he would find her at public events and kill her and her entire staff. In a letter to the judge just days before Taubert's trial began, his defense attorney, Courtenay McKeon, noted: "During that time period, Congresswoman Waters was embroiled in a public feud with the Trump administration. … On June 25, 2018, in response to Congresswoman Waters' public statements, President Trump tweeted: 'Congresswoman Maxine Waters, an extraordinarily low IQ person, has … just called for harm to supporters … of the Make America Great Again movement. Be careful what you wish for Max!'" As McKeon insisted to the judge: "This context is relevant to the case." A federal jury ultimately convicted Taubert on three federal charges, including retaliating against a federal official and making a threat over state lines. He was sentenced to nearly four years in prison.
Jan. 22, 2019: David Boileau of Holiday, Florida, was arrested by the Pasco County Sheriff's Office for allegedly burglarizing an Iraqi family's home and "going through" their mailbox, according to a police report. After officers arrived at the home, Boileau "made several statements of his dislike for people of Middle Eastern descent," the report said. "He also stated if he doesn't get rid of them, Trump will handle it." The police report noted that a day before, Boileau threw screws at a vehicle outside the family's house. On that day, Boileau allegedly told police, "We'll get rid of them one way or another." Boileau, 58, has since pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge of trespassing, and he was sentenced to 90 days in jail.
Feb. 15, 2019: The FBI in Maryland arrested a Marine veteran and U.S. Coast Guard lieutenant, Christopher Paul Hasson, who they said was stockpiling weapons and "espoused" racist and anti-immigrant views for years as he sought to "murder innocent civilians on a scale rarely seen in this country." In court documents, prosecutors said the 49-year-old "domestic terrorist" compiled a "hit list" of prominent Democrats. Two months later, while seeking Hasson's release from jail before trial, his public defender, Elizabeth Oyer, told a federal judge: "This looks like the sort of list that our commander-in-chief might have compiled while watching Fox News in the morning. … Is it legitimately frustrating that offensive language and ideology has now become part of our national vocabulary? Yes, it is very frustrating. But … it is hard to differentiate it from the random musings of someone like Donald Trump who uses similar epithets in his everyday language and tweets." Hasson ultimately pleaded guilty to federal weapons-related charges, and he was sentenced to more than 13 years in federal prison.
Feb. 15, 2019: Police in Falmouth, Massachusetts, arrested 41-year-old Rosiane Santos after she "verbally assault[ed]" a man for wearing a "Make America Great Again" hat in a Mexican restaurant and then "violently push[ed] his head down," according to police reports. Apparently intoxicated, "she stated that [the victim] was a 'motherf----r' for supporting Trump," one of the responding officers wrote. "She also stated that he shouldn't be allowed in a Mexican restaurant with that." Santos was in the United States unlawfully, federal authorities said. Police arrested her on charges of "simple assault" and disorderly conduct. She has since admitted in local court that there are "sufficient facts" to warrant charges, and she has been placed on a form of probation.
Feb. 25, 2019: An 18-year-old student at Edmond Santa Fe High School in Edmond, Oklahoma, was captured on cellphone video "confronting a younger classmate who [was] wearing a 'Make America Great Again' hat and carrying a 'Trump' flag," according to a press release from the local school system. "The [older] student then proceeds to grab the flag and knock the hat off of his classmate's head." The 18-year-old student was charged in local court with assault and battery, according to Edmond City Attorney Steve Murdock. The student has since pleaded guilty and was placed on probation, Murdock added.
March 16, 2019: Anthony Comello, 24, of Staten Island, New York, was taken into custody for allegedly killing Francesco "Franky Boy" Cali, the reputed head of the infamous Gambino crime family. It marked the first mob boss murder in New York in 30 years, law enforcement officials told ABC News the murder may have stemmed from Comello's romantic relationship with a Cali family member. Court documents since filed in state court by Comello's defense attorney, Robert Gottlieb, said Comello suffers from mental defect and was a believer in the "conspiratorial fringe right-wing political group" QAnon. In addition, Gottlieb wrote: "Beginning with the election of President Trump in November 2016, Anthony Comello's family began to notice changes to his personality. … Mr. Comello became certain that he was enjoying the protection of President Trump himself, and that he had the president's full support. Mr. Comello grew to believe that several well-known politicians and celebrities were actually members of the Deep State, and were actively trying to bring about the destruction of America." Comello has been charged with one count of murder and two counts of criminal possession of a weapon. His trial is pending, and he has pleaded not guilty.
April 5, 2019: The FBI arrested a 55-year-old man from upstate New York for allegedly threatening to kill Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., one of the first two Muslim women elected to the U.S. Congress. She is an outspoken critic of Trump, and Trump has frequently launched public attacks against her and three other female lawmakers of color. Two weeks before his arrest, Patrick Carlineo Jr. allegedly called Omar's office in Washington labeling the congresswoman a "terrorist" and declaring: "I'll put a bullet in her f----ing skull." When an FBI agent then traced the call to Carlineo and interviewed him, Carlineo "stated that he was a patriot, that he loves the President, and that he hates radical Muslims in our government," according to the FBI agent's summary of the interview. Federal prosecutors charged Carlineo with threatening to assault and murder a United States official. He has since pleaded guilty to the charge and was sentenced to one year in prison.
April 13, 2019: 27-year-old Jovan Crawford, of Gaithersburg, Maryland, and 25-year-old Scott Roberson Washington, D.C., assaulted and robbed a black man wearing a red "Make America Great Again" hat while walking through his suburban Maryland neighborhood. Before punching and kicking him, "The two suspects harassed [the victim] about the hat and asked why he was wearing it. [The victim] told them he has his own beliefs and views," according to charging documents filed after their arrest by Montgomery County, Maryland, police. Crawford later received a text message noting that, "They jumped some trump supporter," the charging documents said. Crawford and Roberson have since pleaded guilty to assault charges. They were each sentenced to at least one year in prison.
April 18, 2019: The FBI arrested John Joseph Kless of Tamarac, Florida, for calling the Washington offices of three prominent Democrats and threatening to kill each of them. At his home, authorities found a loaded handgun in a backpack, an AR-15 rifle and hundreds of rounds of ammunition. In later pleading guilty to one charge of transmitting threats over state lines, Kless admitted that in a threatening voicemail targeting Rep. Rashida Tlaib, D-Mich., he stated: "You won't f---ing tell Americans what to say, and you definitely don't tell our president, Donald Trump, what to say." Tlaib, a vocal critic of Trump, was scheduled to speak in Florida four days later. Kless was awaiting sentencing. In a letter to the federal judge, he said he "made a very big mistake," never meant to hurt anyone, and "was way out of line with my language and attitude." Kless was sentenced to one year behind bars.
April 24, 2019: The FBI arrested 30-year-old Matthew Haviland of North Kingstown, Rhode Island, for allegedly sending a series of violent and threatening emails to a college professor in Massachusetts who publicly expressed support for abortion rights and strongly criticized Trump. In one of 28 emails sent to the professor on March 10, 2019, Haviland allegedly called the professor "pure evil" and said "all Democrats must be eradicated," insisting the country now has "a president who's taking our country in a place of more freedom rather than less." In another email the same day, Haviland allegedly wrote the professor: "I will rip every limb from your body and … I will kill every member of your family." According to court documents, Haviland's longtime friend later told the FBI that "within the last year, Haviland's views regarding abortion and politics have become more extreme … at least in part because of the way the news media portrays President Trump." Haviland has since pleaded guilty to charges of cyberstalking and transmitting a threat in interstate commerce. He is awaiting sentencing.
June 5, 2019: The FBI arrested a Utah man for allegedly calling the U.S. Capitol more than 2,000 times over several months and threatening to kill Democratic lawmakers, whom he said were "trying to destroy Trump's presidency." "I am going to take up my second amendment right, and shoot you liberals in the head," 54-year-old Scott Brian Haven allegedly stated in one of the calls on Oct. 18, 2018, according to charging documents. When an FBI agent later interviewed Haven, he "explained the phone calls were made during periods of frustration with the way Democrats were treating President Trump," the charging documents said. The FBI visit, however, didn't stop Haven from making more threats, including: On March 21, 2019, he called an unidentified U.S. senator's office to say that if Democrats refer to Trump as Hitler again he will shoot them, and two days later he called an unidentified congressman's office to say he "was going to take [the congressman] out … because he is trying to remove a duly elected President." A federal grand jury has since charged Haven with one count of transmitting a threat over state lines. Haven has since pleaded guilty to one count of transmitting a threat over state lines. He was sentenced to time served.
Aug. 3, 2019: A gunman opened fire at a Walmart in El Paso, Texas, killing 22 people and injuring 24 others. The FBI labeled the massacre an act of "domestic terrorism," and police determined that the alleged shooter, 21-year-old Patrick Crusius, posted a lengthy anti-immigrant diatribe online before the attack. "We attribute that manifesto directly to him," according to El Paso police chief Greg Allen. Describing the coming assault as "a response to the Hispanic invasion of Texas," the screed's writer said "the media" would "blame Trump's rhetoric" for the attack but insisted his anti-immigrant views "predate Trump" -- an apparent acknowledgement that at least some of his views align with some of Trump's public statements. The writer began his online essay by stating that he generally "support[s]" the previous writings of the man who killed 51 Muslim worshippers in New Zealand earlier this year. In that case, the shooter in New Zealand said he absolutely did not support Trump as "a policy maker and leader" -- but "[a]s a symbol of renewed white identity and common purpose? Sure." Crusius has been charged with capital murder by the state of Texas.
Aug. 16, 2019: The FBI arrested Eric Lin, 35, of Clarksburg, Maryland, for sending threatening and hate-filled messages over Facebook vowing to kill a Miami-area woman and “all Hispanics in Miami and other places,” as the Justice Department described it. Over two months, the woman received 150 pages’ worth of messages from Lin, the FBI said. In June 2019, Lin allegedly wrote: “In 3 short years your entire Race your entire culture will perish only then after I kill your [epithet] family will I permit you to Die by Hanging on Metal Wire.” A month later, on July 19, 2019, he allegedly wrote: “I Thank God everday President Donald John Trump is President and that he will launch a Racial War and Crusade to keep the n----rs, S---s, and Muslims and any dangerous non-White or Ethnically or Culturally Foreign group ‘In Line.’” On his Facebook account, Lin says he "Studied at Trump University," and he repeatedly praises Trump for, among other things, “fomenting racial hatred” and “Making Racism Ok Again.” At the same time, a few of his posts seem to praise Democrats and minorities. In January, Lin pleaded guilty to one count of transmitting a threatening communication. He has yet to be sentenced.
Aug. 21, 2019: Nathan Semans of Humphreys County, Tennessee, was arrested by state law enforcement for allegedly emailing a threat to a local TV station that demanded the station broadcast a certain story. “Look if you don’t run story I’m going to state capital to blow someone’s brains out,” the email stated. The email then added in part: “I don’t look good at the moment cause the tyranny of what trump did … I’m sick of this nonsense and bologna hanging around that trumps [sic] the perfect American, hallelujah against Trump.” Semans has been charged with one count of making terrorist threats, and his trial is pending. It’s unclear if he has entered an initial plea.
Oct. 7, 2019: A woman driving in Moorhead, Minnesota, called police after 27-year-old Joseph Schumacher of North Dakota allegedly rolled down his window and “began yelling at the female expressing his dislike for the political bumper sticker [she] had displayed on her car,” according to police reports. Schumacher then allegedly pointed to the “Trump Pence” bumper sticker on his own vehicle “and further expressed his difference in national political views” before “brandishing a pistol” inside his vehicle, police said. Schumacher was ultimately arrested on three misdemeanor charges, including disorderly conduct that could “reasonably arouse alarm.” He ultimately pleaded guilty to the disorderly conduct charge and a “gross misdemeanor” charge of carrying a weapon without a permit. He was sentenced to a year behind bars.
Oct. 25, 2019: The FBI arrested Jan Peter Meister of Tucson, Arizona, for threatening to kill House Intelligence Committee chairman Adam Schiff, D-California. Three weeks earlier, he left a voicemail at Schiff’s office in Washington, D.C, promising to “blow your brains out.” According to court documents filed in the case, Meister told FBI agents that “he strongly dislikes the Democrats, and feels they are to blame for the country's political issues.” In other court documents, Meister’s attorney, Bradley Roach, noted that the charge his client ultimately accepted “involves threats of injury of death against a political figure who figures very prominently in the ongoing impeachment of President Trump.” Meister has pleaded guilty to one count of threatening a U.S. official. A plea agreement with prosecutors calls for Meister to be sentenced to time already served.
Oct. 26, 2019: During a Collier County fair in Florida, a teenage girl allegedly assaulted a man dressed as Trump. “While standing in line [with my wife and stepdaughter] waiting our turn to go in to the haunted house exhibit, [she] … walked over to me and punched me in my left jaw. She laughed and ran back to her place in line,” the man told police, according a police report of the incident. The unidentified girl’s “sole motivation was to strike ‘Trump,’” and a video of the incident was posted on social media, the police report added. The girl was issued a civil citation and ordered to appear in court, according to the Collier County sheriff’s office.
Nov. 1, 2019: Clifton Blackwell, 61, of Milwaukee was arrested by local police after allegedly throwing acid on a Peruvian-American’s face and accusing him of being inside the United States illegally. Before attacking the victim outside of a Mexican restaurant, Blackwell allegedly asked the victim “Why you invade my country?” and “Why don’t you respect my laws?” The attack was captured on video by surveillance cameras, and the victim suffered second-degree burns on his face and neck. When police then searched Blackwell’s home, they found gun parts and “three letters addressed to President Donald Trump,” a police report noted. And when police interviewed an employee at a grocery store frequented by Blackwell, the employee told police that Blackwell “many times talked about his political support for President Trump,” according to a police report. “She stated she was even warned by the security guard James to not talk about political issued when [Blackwell] is in the store because of how he acts.” Blackwell was charged with first-degree reckless injury during a hate crime. He pleaded not guilty and is awaiting trial.
Nov. 6, 2019: Lawrence K. Garcia of the Albuquerque, New Mexico, area was arrested by the FBI for allegedly threatening to kill local law enforcement and bomb a U.S. bank’s offices. In a phone call to the bank, Garcia said, “If Donald J. Trump doesn’t step down by my birthday, the day after, we shall declare war against the devil. … [S]o Donald J. Trump you are going to bow to the American people,” according to charging documents filed in the case. A federal grand jury indicted Garcia on one count of communicating a threat over state lines, but he has a history of mental illness and a federal judge later determined he “is not presently competent to stand trial.” Garcia was placed into federal custody to receive treatment.
Feb. 11, 2020: Patrick Bradley, 34, of Windham, N.H., was arrested by local police for allegedly assaulting a pro-Trump teenager on the day of New Hampshire’s primary election for presidential nominees. According to police, “Bradley had exited the voting polls located inside Windham High School and was walking by a TRUMP campaign tent occupied by several campaign supporters / workers. As he passed by the tent Bradley slapped [the] 15-year old juvenile across the face. He then assaulted two other adults who attempted to intercede. Bradley was also accused of throwing TRUMP campaign signs and attempting to knock over the aforementioned tent.” Bradley was charged with three misdemeanor counts of simple assault and one count of disorderly conduct. He has pleaded not guilty and is awaiting trial.
Feb. 19, 2020: The FBI arrested Salvatore Lippa II, 57, of upstate New York for allegedly threatening to kill Sen. Charles Schumer, D-New York, the top Democrat in the Senate, and Rep. Adam Schiff, D-California, the chairman of the House Intelligence Committee. In late January, he left a voicemail at Schiff’s office in Washington, D.C., calling Schiff a “scumbag” and threatening to “put a bullet in your [expletive] forehead,” according to charging documents. Two weeks later, he allegedly left a voicemail at Schumer’s office in Albany, New York, saying “somebody wants to assassinate you.” When federal authorities confronted Lippa, he “admitted that he made the threatening calls because he was upset about the impeachment proceedings” targeting Trump. Lippa has been charged with threatening to kill a U.S. official and is currently engaged in plea negotiations with the government, according to court records.
April 30, 2020: A Pennsylvania man who fled Cuba nearly two decades ago, Alazo Alexander, allegedly opened fire on the Cuban embassy in Washington, D.C. When police officers first arrested Alexander, he was holding an American flag and yelling nonsensical statements, according to charging documents filed in the case. He had also unsuccessfully tried to burn a Cuban flag that had several phrases written on it, including, “Trump 2020.” After his arrest, Alexander told authorities he had heard voices in his head and believed certain Cubans were trying to kill him, so he “wanted to get them before they got him,” the charging documents said. His wife later told authorities that Garcia was previously diagnosed with a delusional disorder. Garcia has been charged with three firearms-related offenses, including one count of using a deadly weapon to attack a foreign official. It’s unclear if he’s entered an initial plea.
ABC News' Aaron Katersky, Meg Cunningham, Luke Barr, Karen Travers, and Alexis Scott contributed to this report.
EDITOR'S NOTE: This article has been updated since it was first published in October 2018.
Algol-AKA-54 - History
Unlike L. Ron Hubbard and his followers, the US Navy has consistently presented a clear view of what Hubbard did during his years in uniform. When Hubbard's file was first released to the public in 1986, the US Navy compiled the following summary of L. Ron Hubbard's service career in response to the many enquiries received:
The Navy has never changed its story over Hubbard's career nearly identical versions of this summary have been issued on request for at least fourteen years (though there are a few minor corrections between the first and the current versions). This is, of course, in marked contrast to the ever-shifting Scientology accounts.
A couple of items have been deleted by the censor for reasons of privacy (though in other copies of the same document released by the US Navy, the deleted details are still intact). It has to be said that there are a handful of minor errors - for instance, he is listed as having been an "intelligence officer" throughout his seven-week posting to the Office of the Cable Censor in 1942, although in fact this status had terminated on May 4, only four days after he had taken up that post. But as we shall see in the following account and analysis of Hubbard's Navy career, the basic accuracy of the official summary can be verified from those records and other corroborative evidence.
Get deployments and correlation ID
You can view details about a deployment through the Azure portal, PowerShell, Azure CLI, or REST API. Each deployment has a correlation ID, which is used to track related events. If you create an Azure support request, support may ask you for the correlation ID. Support uses the correlation ID to identify the operations for the failed deployment.
Select the resource group you want to examine.
Select the link under Deployments.
Select one of the deployments from the deployment history.
A summary of the deployment is displayed, including the correlation ID.
To list all deployments for a resource group, use the Get-AzResourceGroupDeployment command.
To get a specific deployment from a resource group, add the DeploymentName parameter.
To get the correlation ID, use:
To list the deployment for a resource group, use az deployment group list.
To get a specific deployment, use the az deployment group show.
To get the correlation ID, use:
To list the deployments for a resource group, use the following operation. For the latest API version number to use in the request, see Deployments - List By Resource Group.
To get a specific deployment. use the following operation. For the latest API version number to use in the request, see Deployments - Get.
The response includes the correlation ID.
How should I take Lortab?
Take Lortab exactly as prescribed. Follow all directions on your prescription label. Never take this medicine in larger amounts, or for longer than prescribed. An overdose can damage your liver or cause death. Tell your doctor if the medicine seems to stop working as well in relieving your pain.
Hydrocodone may be habit-forming, even at regular doses. Never share this medicine with another person, especially someone with a history of drug abuse or addiction. MISUSE OF NARCOTIC MEDICINE CAN CAUSE ADDICTION, OVERDOSE, OR DEATH, especially in a child or other person using the medicine without a prescription. Selling or giving away Lortab is against the law.
Measure liquid Lortab with the dosing syringe provided, or with a special dose-measuring spoon or medicine cup. If you do not have a dose-measuring device, ask your pharmacist for one.
If you need surgery or medical tests, tell the doctor ahead of time that you are using Lortab. You may need to stop using the medicine for a short time.
Do not stop using Lortab suddenly after long-term use, or you could have unpleasant withdrawal symptoms. Ask your doctor how to safely stop using this medicine.
Store at room temperature away from moisture and heat. Keep track of the amount of medicine used from each new bottle. Hydrocodone is a drug of abuse and you should be aware if anyone is using your medicine improperly or without a prescription.
Always check your bottle to make sure you have received the correct pills (same brand and type) of medicine prescribed by your doctor.
Arizona Obituary and Death Notice Archive
Joseph W. Berta
July 29, 2002 - June 27, 2002
Birthplace: Red Lodge, Montana
Resided In: Cottonwood AZ
Funeral Home: Westcott Funeral Home
Joseph Walter Berta, 81, of Cottonwood died June 27. He was born July 29, 1920 in Red Lodge, Montana.
He was the husband of Helen (Paul) Berta.
Franklin Andrew Wolfe
June 05, 1925 - June 26, 2002
Franklin Andrew (Frank) Wolfe, died June 26, 2002.He was born in Williams Arizona June 5, 1925. Frank graduated from Chandler High School in 1943. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II aboard the U.S.S. Detroit.
He was assistant city clerk in Chandler until 1953 when he moved to Williams as the City Clerk. In 1965, he went to work Arizona Public Service (A.P.S.) as Area Manager and in 1972 transferred to the Verde Valley as Area Manager. He retired in 1987.
He was amember of the Masonic Lodge, Eastern Star, the Jerome Lodge of Elks #1361, and the Mountain View United Methodist Church.
He is survived by his wife: Edith three daughters: Janet Cothren, Susan Diumenti, Mary Wolfe two sons-in-law: Fred Cothren, Fred Diumenti three grandchildren: John, Elizabeth and Kate.
Memorial services will be held on Saturday, July 6th at 10:30 A.M. at Westcott Funeral Home 1013 E. Mingus Avenue Cottonwood, Arizona. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests memorial donations to: Northern Arizona Hospice, 269 S. Candy Lane, Cottonwood, Arizona.
Vincent J. Steidl
March 02, 1952 - July 04, 2002
Vincent James Steidl, 50, of Cottonwood, died July 4. He was born March 2, 1952 in Madison, Wisconsin.
He worked in Construction. He was a Vietnam veteran of the Air Force. He was a member of VFW, American Legion and the Loyal Order of the Moose.
He leaves his wife, Joy Steidl a daughter Angela Steidl of Cottonwood his parents, James and Dorothy Steidl of Cottonwood his sister, Nancy McAnally and a brother, Kenneth Steidl.
A visitation will be held Tuesday, July 9 in the Westcott Funeral Home from 5-7 PM. A funeral service will be held Wednesday, July 10 in the funeral home at 11 AM.
Donations in his memory may be made to the VFW Post 7400 Memorial Fund, P O Box 689, Cottonwood, 86326.
Dorothy S. Peck
February 12, 1916 - July 04, 2002
Dorothy S. Peck, 86, of Cottonwood died July 4. She was born February 12, 1916 in Chicago, Illinois.
Mrs. Peck had served as a volunteer at Verde Valley Medical Center.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Donald R. Peck.
She leaves a son, Donald H. Peck of Cottonwood five grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren.
Private family services were held.
Westcott Funeral Home was entrusted with these arrangements.
September 25, 1946 - July 02, 2002
Manuel Grijalva, 55 of Cottonwood died July 2. He was born September 25, 1946 in Glendale.
Manny worked as a chef at Olde Town Bagel. He previously had worked at Su Casa restaurant.
He leaves his parents, Manuel F. and Mary Grijalva of Cottonwood a daughter, Lisa Plante of Phoenix two sisters, Mary Lou Grijalva of Mesa and Frances A. Sepulveda of Cottonwood and a brother, Ricardo L. Grijalva of Phoenix.
A recitation of the Rosary will be held on Monday, July 8 in the Westcott Funeral Home at 7 PM. A vistation will be from 6 PM until the Rosary.
A funeral Mass will be celebrated on Tuesday, July 9 in the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church at 10 AM. Burial will follow at Valley View Cemetery.
Irene G. Schroeder
June 08, 1911 - July 04, 2002
Birthplace: Detroit, Michigan
Resided In: Sedona AZ
Funeral Home: Westcott Funeral Home
Irene Grace Schroeder, 91, of Sedona died July 4. She was born June 8, 1911 in Detroit Michigan.
Arrangements are incomplete.
Alfred Rand Goddard
October 18, 1918 - July 07, 2002
Alfred Rand Goddard, 83, of Sedona, Arizona died on Sunday, July 7th.
Born in Cleveland, Ohio, October 18, 1918, he was schooled in Painville and Madison, Ohio. He joined the United States Navy on August 17, 1936, Company 24-36 USNavy Training Center, Great Lakes, Illinois.
He served on the battleship USS Texas from 1936-1937 USS Arizona from 1937-1941 Auxillary Minesweeper USS Magpie AMC 2, 1941USS Sanderling 1941 USS Grouse, AMC 12, 1941-1943 USS YMS 145, 1943-1945. Upon being appointed Chief Warrant Electrician he was stationed in the USS Algol, AKA 54 and served throughout the Pacific Campaign as Electrical Officer, receiving nine citations for Naval Service.
After war service he became the Chief Engineer of the El Cortez Hotel in Las Vegas, Nevada the Chief Of the Silver Slipper Last Frontier Village. Las Vegas and from 1954-1964 the Chief of Plant Operations at the Showboat Hotel in Las Vegas.
In 1964 he became the Chief of Operations at the Goleta Valley Hospital and retained that position for 14 years. He was a 48 year member of the Masonic Lodge in Las Vegas a member of the Scottish Rite a lifetime member of the Kerak Shrine Temple, Reno, Nevada and a member of the Red Rock Memorial Lodge of Sedona, Arizona. He was also a life member of Veterans Of Foreign Wars Post # 7400 Bert Black Post, Cottonwood, Arizona.
Mr. Goddard is survived by his wife Betty Beatrice Goddard of Sedona, his son Gary G. Goddard of Chattanooga, Tennessee his daughter: Carol Ann Nunley of Lake Havasu, Arizona four grandchildren and six great grandchildren.
His request is that any memorial contributions be sent to the USS Arizona Reunion Association, P.O. Box 14435, Tucson, Arizona 85732. There are 1200 of his friends and shipmates entombed there. He asks that you never forget their sacrifice.
A memorial service will be held on Monday, July 15, 2002 at the Masonic Lodge 135 Shrine Road, Sedona, Arizona at 2:00 P.M. There will also be a family memorial service held in the future in Unionville, Ohio.
F. Lawana Johnson
July 09, 1919 - January 31, 2003
Lawana Johnson, 83, of Sedona died Friday, January 31. She was born July 9, 1919 in Waurika, Oklahoma, she has resided in Arizona for 72 years.
Mrs. Johnson attended the Verde Valley Christian Church. She enjoyed traveling, hiking and working with stained glass. She was an avid reader, and enjoyed spending time with her family.
She is survived by her husband of 43 years,Henry Johnson a son, Jerry Lemons of Sedona two grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.
There are no services scheduled.
Any donations in memory of Mrs. Johnson may be sent to the Humane Society of Sedona, 2115 Shelby Drive, Sedona, AZ 86336.
Alta L. Dixon
January 20, 1919 - June 13, 2003
Alta L. Dixon, 84, of Cottonwood died June 16. She was born January 20, 1919 in Florida.
She was a retired registered nurse. She was also a member of the Order of the Eastern Star.
Mrs. Dixon leaves her husband, Cyril J.''C.J.'' Dixon.
There are no public services planned. Westcott Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements.
William F. Phillips
August 24, 1930 - June 30, 2003
William F. Phillips, 72, of Camp Verde died June 30 in Camp Verde. He was born August 24, 1930 in Prescott.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Carol Phillips.
Mr. Phillips is survived by two daughters, Linda Ramos of Santa Maria, California and Cynthia Ayala of Palm Desert a son, William F. Phillips, Jr of Camp Verde four grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.
He is a member of the American Legion and VFW Post #7400.
Funeral services will be held on Tuesday July 8 in the Westcott Funeral Home, 631 S. 1st St. Camp Verde. An hour of visitation from 10-11 Am wil preced the funeral. Burial will be in the Middle Verde Cemetery.
Edward R. Fox
August 13, 1923 - July 02, 2003
Edward Richard Fox, 76, of Cottonwood died July 2. He was born August 13, 1923 in Oakland, California.
Mr. Fox was a retired traffic manager for the United State Government. He served in the Army Air Corps during World War II.
Mr. Fox was a member of the Mountain View United Methodist Church, the Cottonwood Lions Club and was a charter member of Delta Nu Alpha , a tansportation fraternity.
He leaves his wife, Dilys D. Fox two daughters, Judith Fox of Cottonwood and Jill Fox and her husband Cab Covay of San Francisco two sons, Bruce and his wife Kathrin Fox of Flagtsaff and Bret Fox of Cottonwood six grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.
A memorial service will be held on Sunday, July 6 in the Mountain View United Methodist Church at 2:00 PM.
The family asks that donations may be made to the Verde Valley Habitat, P O Box 2515, Cottonwood 86326.
Westcott Funeral Home assisted the family with these arrangements.
Mercy B. Navarro
May 10, 1919 - June 27, 2003
Mercy B. Navarro, 84, of Cottonwood died June 27. She was born May 10, 1919 in Phoenix.
She loved to cook for everyone, sew and she had a rooster and chicken collection.
Mrs. Navarro leaves her husband Joe Navarro three sisters, Teresa Failing of Apple Valley, California, Lillian Paniagua of Pismo Beach, California and Martha Murrillo of Glendale, Arizona three brothers, John Balsz of Bellflower, California, Herny Balsz of Mead, Washington and Fred Balsz of Los Angeles.
There are no public services planned. Westcott Funeral Home assisted the family with these arrangements.
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Watch the video: USS Algol 072217 (January 2022).