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Stephen R Jones ID-4526 - History

Stephen R Jones ID-4526 - History


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Stephen R. Jones
(Id. No. 4526: dp. 10,200; 1. 354'2"; b. 49'; dr. 23'; s.
10 k.; cpl. 71; a. 2 3")

Stephen R. Jones was built in 1915 by the Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Co., Newport News, Va. The ship was owned and operated by the Boston firm, Crowell Thurlow, as the cargo ship SS Stephen R. Jones. She was acquired by the Navy at Philadelphia, Pa., on 3 May 1918 and commissioned as a Naval Overseas Transportation Service ship. She was immediately refitted for naval service; loaded with a cargo of Army supplies; and ordered to Norfolk.

Stephen R. Jones joined a convoy at Hampton Roads and sailed for France on the 18th. She arrived at Brest on 5 June but, due to the congestion of shipping there, was routed to Bordeaux to off-load her cargo. She returned to Philadelphia on 10 July; loaded supplies, and returned to St. Nazaire on 18 August. After unloading, she moved to Le Verdon for ballast and departed there with a convoy on 25 August bound for Philadelphia. The cargo ship made two more round trips to France and arrived at Philadelphia from the latter on 3 March 1919.

Stephen R. Jones was routed to Virginia; and, on 8 March 1919, she was decommissioned and returned to her owner at Newport News.


یواس‌اس استفن آر جونز (آی‌دی-۴۵۲۶)

یواس‌اس استفن آر جونز (آی‌دی-۴۵۲۶) (به انگلیسی: USS Stephen R. Jones (ID-4526) ) یک کشتی بود که طول آن ۳۵۴ فوت ۲ اینچ (۱۰۷٫۹۵ متر) بود. این کشتی در سال ۱۹۱۵ ساخته شد.

یواس‌اس استفن آر جونز (آی‌دی-۴۵۲۶)
پیشینه
مالک
تکمیل ساخت: ۱۱ نوامبر ۱۹۱۵
به دست آورده شده: ۳ مه ۱۹۱۸
اعزام: ۳ مه ۱۹۱۸
مشخصات اصلی
گنجایش: 4,387 gross tons
وزن: 10,200 tons (normal)
درازا: ۳۵۴ فوت ۲ اینچ (۱۰۷٫۹۵ متر)
پهنا: ۴۹ فوت (۱۵ متر)
آبخور: ۲۳ فوت (۷٫۰ متر)
سرعت: 10 knots

این یک مقالهٔ خرد کشتی یا قایق است. می‌توانید با گسترش آن به ویکی‌پدیا کمک کنید.


USS Stephen R. Jones (ID-4526)

USS Stephen R. Jones (ID-4526) was a cargo ship that served in the United States Navy from 1918 to 1919.

SS Stephen R. Jones was built in 1915 as a commercial collier at Newport News, Virginia, by Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Company, and was delivered to her owners, the Crowell and Thurlow Steamship Company of Boston, Massachusetts, on 11 November 1915. The U.S. Navy acquired her on 3 May 1918 at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, for World War I service as a cargo ship and commissioned her the same day as USS Stephen R. Jones.

Assigned to the Naval Overseas Transportation Service, Stephen R. Jones was immediately refitted for naval service, loaded with a cargo of United States Army supplies, and ordered to Norfolk, Virginia. She joined a convoy at Hampton Roads, Virginia, and departed for France on 18 May 1918. She arrived at Brest, France, on 5 June 1918 but, due to the congestion of shipping there, was routed to Bordeaux, France, to off-load her cargo. She then returned to the United States, arriving at Philadelphia on 10 July 1918.

Loading another cargo of U.S. Army supplies, Stephen R. Jones again set out for France, arriving at St. Nazaire on 18 August 1918. After unloading, she moved to Le Verdon-sur-Mer, France, for ballast. She departed Le Verdon-sur-Mer with a convoy bound for Philadelphia on 25 August 1918.

Stephen R. Jones made two more round trips to France, arriving at Philadelphia at the end of the final one on 3 March 1919. From Philadelphia, she was routed to Virginia where, on 8 March 1919, she was decommissioned and returned to the Crowell and Thurlow Steamship Company at Newport News.

Once again SS Stephen R. Jones, she returned to commercial service, remaining in mercantile use until she was wrecked in the Cape Cod Canal on 28 June 1942.


The last prairie

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Pittsburgh Man Pleads Guilty to Drug Conspiracy Charge

PITTSBURGH - A Pittsburgh resident pleaded guilty in federal court to violating federal narcotics laws, Acting United States Attorney Stephen R. Kaufman announced today.

Raymond Jones, 35, pleaded guilty to one count before United States District Judge William S. Stickman, IV.

In connection with the guilty plea, the court was advised that Jones conspired to distribute and possessed with intent to distribute heroin from June of 2019 through December of 2019. In 2019, the Federal Bureau of Investigation began investigation a heroin trafficking organization operating throughout the greater Pittsburgh area of which Jones was a member. Beginning in July of 2019 and continuing through August of 2019, the FBI initiated a Title III wiretap investigation into the organization. Jones was intercepted communicating with his codefendant about diluting, packaging, and distributing heroin. Through extensive physical surveillance, Jones was observed meeting with his co-conspirator to facilitate their heroin distribution.

Judge Stickman scheduled sentencing for September 13, 2021. The law provides for a maximum total sentence of not more than 30 years in prison, a fine not to exceed $2,000,000, or both. Under the Federal Sentencing Guidelines, the actual sentence imposed would be based upon the seriousness of the offenses and the prior criminal history, if any, of the defendant.

Assistant United States Attorney Mark V. Gurzo is prosecuting this case on behalf of the government.

The Federal Bureau of Investigation, Homeland Security Investigations, the Allegheny County Police Department, the Stowe Township Police Department, the Pittsburgh Bureau of Police, the Office of the Attorney General, the Allegheny County Sheriff's Office, the North Versailles Police Department, the Allegheny County Port Authority Police Department, the Munhall Police Department, and the Pennsylvania State Police conducted the investigation leading to the prosecution of Jones.

This prosecution is a result of an Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Force (OCDETF) investigation. OCDETF identifies, disrupts, and dismantles high-level drug traffickers, money launderers, gangs, and transnational criminal organizations that threaten communities throughout the United States. OCDETF uses a prosecutor-led, intelligence-driven, multi-agency approach that leverages the strengths of federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies against criminal networks.


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Stephen Jones (disambiguation)

1 --Stephen Jones, b. 1953, is the prolific editor of horror, fantasy, etc.

2 --The Cambridge Encyclopedia of Human Evolution is by the geneticist Steve Jones, b. 1944

3 --Others Unknown is by Stephen Jones, of Enid, Oklahoma, the chief defense counsel for Timothy McVeigh.

4 --Drifting is by Stephen P. Jones, professor of English in the University of Connecticut's Maritime Studies program.

5 --A New Biographical Dictionary is by the English literary editor, b. 1763.

6 --The Eighteenth Century is by Stephen R. Jones (1954-1996), museum curator and director.

8 --Midnight Rugby is by the Welsh journalist and rugby correspondent

9 --The books on Chinese music are by Stephen Jones, b. Sept. 23, 1953

10 --Bad Book and Harry and Ida Swap Teeth are by the musician Stephen Jones, of the band Babybird

11 --A Thinking Man's Game: My Story is by the rugby player, b. 1977, who is not the same person as the rugby union correspondent.

12 --Criminology is by the British barrister and Lecturer in Law at the University of Bristol.

13 --Hats: An Anthology is by the British milliner, b. 1957.

14 --Brunel in South Wales is by Stephen K. Jones.

15 --Seven Secrets Of How To Study is by Dr. Stephen Jones, of SAJ Publishing.

16 --A Welsh Phonetic Reader is by another Welsh Stephen Jones, first supervisor of the Experimental Phonetics Laboratory, University College, London.

17 --The accipiters : goshawk, cooper's hawk, sharp-shinned hawk is by Stephen G. Jones of the Department of Zoology, Brigham Young University.

18 --The Prophetic History of the United States is by Dr. Stephen E. Jones, minister.

21 --Living in the World is by Jones, Stephen 1975

22 -- Videotapes from Australia is by the Australian video artist and curator.

22 --
Night of all Nights
is by Stephen M. Jones, composer and professor at the School of Music, Brigham Young University. (Not the Stephen M. Jones who writes fiction for younger readers.)

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47mstr2

Information for this roster of the Forty-seventh Alabama Infantry Regiment is taken from several sources, but primarily from Joseph Q. Burton's Historical Sketches of the Forty-Seventh Alabama Infantry Regiment, C.S.A.. All sources, other than the National Archives and Records Service [Compiled Service] records, may be considered secondary sources and therefore subject to error. Corrections to the roster are welcomed, so long as a source of information is provided.

  • Willis Brewer, Alabama: Her History, Resources, War Record and Public Men, Spartanburg, SC : The Reprint Co., 1975 (Brewer)
  • Joseph Q. Burton, and Theophilus F. Botsford, Historical Sketches of the Forty-seventh Alabama Infantry Regiment, C.S.A., introduced by William Stanley Hoole, University, AL : Confederate Publishing Co., 1982 (Burton)
  • Confederate Military History [Alabama] (CMH)
  • Confederate Veteran [periodical] (CV)
  • National Archives and Records Administration. [47th Alabama Infantry files] (NARA) [I am indebted to Mr. Greg Wilson, Tupelo, MS, for transcribing these records and making them avialable]
  • Southern Historical Society Papers (SHSP)
  • The Tennessee Civil War veterans Questionnaires, Easly, SC: Southern Historical Press, 1985
  • Mamie Yeary, Recollections of the boys in gray, 1861-1865, Dayton, OH: Morningside Books, 1986 (Yeary)

Additions, comments, corrections, etc. for this roster (with citations to sources) may be emailed to Ken Jones.

Go back to the 47th Alabama Regiment page, or the Alabama Brigade page. You are visitor since 23 January 1998.


Professional Experience

Walter McSpadden is a partner on the Business Team with more than 35 years of experience representing financial institutions and commercial parties in a variety of lending transactions, including revolving credit loans, asset-based financings, construction loans, real estate loans, loans for acquisition of equipment, agriculture loans and loans for corporate acquisitions. He frequently provides advice, counsel and representation regarding troubled debt restructurings and workouts, and represents parties in connection with commercial real estate acquisitions, dispositions, leasing and other related matters.

Walter is a long-time member of the National Association of Bond Lawyers and has received an AV® Preeminent™ 5.0 out of 5 Peer Review Rating through LexisNexis Martindale-Hubbell.

In addition, McSpadden has practiced in the area of public finance since 1984. His practice encompasses bond and other debt offerings issued by or on behalf of the various public instrumentalities in Arkansas and elsewhere. He has served as bond counsel, underwriter’s counsel and trustee’s counsel in these transactions. In recent years, he has gained significant experience as bond counsel in financings for large solar facilities in the state.

McSpadden also has wide experience serving as counsel to local and national lessors and lessees in tax-exempt lease transactions in the state, with a particular emphasis in leases for energy savings equipment.


USS Stephen R. Jones (ID-4526) -->

USS Stephen R. Jones (ID-4526) was a cargo ship that served in the United States Navy from 1918 to 1919.

SS Stephen R. Jones was built in 1915 as a commercial collier at Newport News, Virginia, by Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Company, and was delivered to her owners, the Crowell and Thurlow Steamship Company of Boston, Massachusetts, on 11 November 1915. The U.S. Navy acquired her on 3 May 1918 at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, for World War I service as a cargo ship and commissioned her the same day as USS Stephen R. Jones.

Assigned to the Naval Overseas Transportation Service, Stephen R. Jones was immediately refitted for naval service, loaded with a cargo of United States Army supplies, and ordered to Norfolk, Virginia. She joined a convoy at Hampton Roads, Virginia, and departed for France on 18 May 1918. She arrived at Brest, France, on 5 June 1918 but, due to the congestion of shipping there, was routed to Bordeaux, France, to off-load her cargo. She then returned to the United States, arriving at Philadelphia on 10 July 1918.

Loading another cargo of U.S. Army supplies, Stephen R. Jones again set out for France, arriving at St. Nazaire on 18 August 1918. After unloading, she moved to Le Verdon-sur-Mer, France, for ballast. She departed Le Verdon-sur-Mer with a convoy bound for Philadelphia on 25 August 1918.

Stephen R. Jones made two more round trips to France, arriving at Philadelphia at the end of the final one on 3 March 1919. From Philadelphia, she was routed to Virginia where, on 8 March 1919, she was decommissioned and returned to the Crowell and Thurlow Steamship Company at Newport News.

Once again SS Stephen R. Jones, she returned to commercial service, remaining in mercantile use until she was wrecked in the Cape Cod Canal on 28 June 1942.


Watch the video: THE REAL TRUTH ABOUT CORONAVIRUS by Dr. Steven Gundry (October 2022).

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