This year’s theme, “Protecting Our People Protects Our Mission,” continues to reinforce the idea that our people are our most important strategic resource and that operational success depends on 15 letters name our personnel, protecting our shipmates, and safeguarding team cohesion. 1778 – The sloop-of-war Ranger, commanded by John Paul Jones, captures British ship, Lord Chatham, in St. Georges Channel, during the American Revolution.
1808 – Napoleon Bonaparte issues the Bayonne Decree, which authorizes the French seizure of all United States ships entering all ports of the Hanseatic League. Napoleon argues the decree will help the United States enforce the Embargo Act signed by President Thomas Jefferson in December 1807. 1915 – Chief Gunners Mate Frank Crilley, a naval diver, rescues a fellow diver who had become entangled at a depth of 250 feet during salvage operations for USS F-4 submarine that had sunk March 25, 1915, with the loss of her entire crew. For his heroism on this occasion, he is awarded the Medal of Honor in 1929. Quiberon Bay, France when nearby the American steamship Florence H suffers an internal explosion. Ships Cook Third Class Jesse W.
Upton dive overboard to save an exhausted survivor surrounded by exploding power boxes. For their actions, both sailors receive the Medal of Honor. Australian sailors, airmen, and soldiers from Japanese-occupied Timor, N. USS PC 619 sink the German submarine, U 986, in the North Atlantic. Please forward this error screen to 192. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Egyptian hieroglyphs. The 1922 discovery by Howard Carter of Tutankhamun’s nearly intact tomb, funded by Lord Carnarvon, received worldwide press coverage.
Akhenaten’s sisters, or possibly one of his cousins. As a prince, he was known as Tutankhaten. When he became king, he married his half-sister, Ankhesenpaaten, who later changed her name to Ankhesenamun. They had two daughters, both stillborn.