From the Naval History and Heritage Command: “A boat from USS South Dakota (Armored Cruiser # 9) alongside the embarkation ladder of USS Maryland (Armored Cruiser # 8), paying a New Year’s Day call. The boat appears to be rigged as a brigantine, probably purely for decoration. It was customary to exchange visits among ships … More Photo of the Month: New Year's Day off Honolulu, Hawaii, 1 January 1912
Remembrance Ceremony on Saturday afternoon (2:00-3:00 pm, West Coast time), 7 December 2019. ———- In remembrance of the infamous attack on Pearl Harbor 78 years ago, the National Museum of the Pacific War is offering a radio program for those who cannot attend a ceremony in person earlier in the day at the museum. Check … More The National Museum of the Pacific War Remembrance Program – Hear it online
Now hear this: Volunteer judges needed! National History Day (https://www.nhd.org) began in 1974. Today, as a 501c non-profit, it provides students in all 50 states with opportunities to conduct historical research and present that research in one of several forms: research paper, dramatic performance, display board, documentary, or website. Students in Grades 7-12 organize their … More NOUS Northwest Supports National History Day
On November 9th the NOUS Northwest Commandery met at the Everett Naval Station to commemorate and celebrate Veteran’s day. Our guest speaker was Lee Corbin who presented “Daughter Of Stars; The ZR-1 comes to the Pacific Northwest”. (USS Shenandoah was designated as ZR-1 as the first of four U. S. Navy rigid airships.) The presentation … More Veterans’ Day Brunch Features Airship History
Today (October 26) marks the 75th anniversary of the final day of the Battle of Leyte Gulf. According to the Naval History and Heritage Command website, the battle “ends with Navy carriers and U.S. Army Air Forces aircraft continuing the attack on the retreating Japanese. Three enemy light cruisers and several smaller ships are lost … More 75 Years Ago Today: The Battle of Leyte Gulf Ends
The above photo (undated) is from days gone by, and includes the quote courtesy of the Naval History and Heritage Command files, catalog #: NH 123056. Can anyone guess the building?