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(AMc-57: dp. 176; 1. 94'; b. 25'3"; dr. 6'1"; s. 11 k.; cpl. 17;
a. 2.30 eel. mg.)
The first Phoebe (AMc-57) was laid down by the Western Boat Building Co., Tacoma, Wash. 5 December 1940 launched in 1941; purchased by the Navy 31 March 1941 and commissioned at Tacoma, Wash., 2 May 1941.
Phoebe served exclusively in the Northwestern Sea Frontier. In July 1943 she was tactical command ship for a group of four minesweepers that cleared a defensive minefield which had been planted in 1942 to protect Shagak Bay and Bay of Islands, Adak, Alaska. By 4 August, they had exploded more than 340 mines.
Phoebe continued operations as a den buoy ship in Alaskan waters throughout the remainder of World War II, having been assigned to the Alaskan Sea Frontier. She was ordered to proceed from Duteh Harbor to Seattle 21 October 1945 and decommissioned there 17 December 1945. She was struck from the Navy List 8 January 1946. Phoebe was delivered to the Maritime Commission which sold her to her builder, the Western Boat Building Co., 27 March 1946.
Eastern Phoebe Life History
Eastern Phoebes breed in wooded areas (particularly near water sources) that provide nesting sites—typically human-built structures such as eaves of buildings, overhanging decks, bridges, and culverts. Before these sites were common, phoebes nested on bare rock outcrops and still do occasionally. They seem to choose nest sites with woody understory vegetation nearby, possibly to make the nest site less visible or to provide perches near the nest for the adult. On migration they use wooded habitats and show somewhat less of an association with water. During winter, Eastern Phoebes occur in deciduous woods, more often near woodland edges and openings than in unbroken forests. Back to top
Flying insects make up the majority of the Eastern Phoebe’s diet. Common prey include wasps, beetles, dragonflies, butterflies and moths, flies, midges, and cicadas they also eat spiders, ticks, and millipedes, as well as occasional small fruits or seeds. Back to top
Joey's first thoughts about Janine.
Joey finds sexy Janine, a dancer from Australia, as a roommate. Rachel and Phoebe go jogging in the park together to bond, now that they are roommates. Phoebe runs like an elephant because it makes running a lot more fun but Rachel doesn't want to go jogging with her anymore because she is embarrassing. Joey can't flirt with Janine because they live together and it would be too complicated.
Chandler decides to clean the apartment as a kind gesture to Monica, only for Ross to point out afterwards that he would need to put everything back exactly how Monica had it or risk incurring her wrath. Joey is drawn to Janine and has to find a way to repel her. But Janine tells him she doesn't feel attracted to him anyway. Rachel tries Phoebe's way of running and feels so free and great doing it that she doesn't care about people staring. In the tag scene Ross tells Janine the same thing he'd been telling Chandler at the start of the episode about computers being able to carry out the same amount of functions as a human brain by 2030.
Western Boat Building Co
From Wikipedia the free encyclopedia
Western Boat Building Co was a company based in Tacoma, Washington from 1916 till 1982. The company was founded by Martin Petrich, Joe M. Martinac and William Vickart. Within a few years, Joe Martinac left the partnership to go to the Tacoma Shipbuilding Company, and later started his own company. William Vickart was killed in an accident in 1921, leaving Martin Petrich the sole owner. Ώ] In the early 1920s the company was located at the foot of Starr Street on part of the former Tacoma Mill Company property after that property was destroyed in a fire. ΐ] Later yards were located on East 11th Street, D Street, and Marine View Drive. Α] In 1937, the company built the Western Flyer as a purse seiner, Β] and in 1940, this boat was the vehicle that carried John Steinbeck on the journey which he documented in The Log from the Sea of Cortez. In 1949, the company launched the largest tuna clipper ever built till that time, the 150 foot Mary E. Petrich. Γ] Towards the end of World War II, the company founded the Fairliner division which made fast speed boats. Before the devastating yard fire of 1950, the company was the largest builder of wooden pleasure boats on the west coast. The company continued to build boats till 1982.
Shadow of Night [ edit | edit source ]
Phoebe is working at Sotheby's, and meets Marcus, who sees her there when he is picking up miniatures created by Nicholas Hilliard. Marcus persuades her to have dinner with him, they start dating and they fall in love. Eventually, Marcus brings Phoebe to live at Sept Tours for her safety, and to keep her near him. Ysabeau respects Phoebe's judgment and ideas.
The Book of Life [ edit | edit source ]
Phoebe courageously insists on being with Marcus when Marcus' father, Matthew Clairmont, returns to the present from the past with his wife, Diana Bishop. After Phoebe lies politely and convincingly to him, Matthew decides that Phoebe would be a useful addition to the de Clermont family. Phoebe provides diplomatic skills, and when backs Baldwin's plan to keep baby Margaret safe when there is a family dispute about how best to proceed. Phoebe helps uncover the de Clermont family pedigrees that result in Marcus becoming aware that Matthew has a wayward son, Benjamin, and that a number of family members are afflicted with blood rage. Phoebe and Marcus become engaged, and Phoebe announces that she will become a vampire so they can remain together for a long time. Baldwin agrees to this. Phoebe helps look after Diana, as well as the de Clermont family's collectibles and antiques. She helps Diana figure out some of the clues to locating The Book of Life. Phoebe is almost abducted by Benjamin. Phoebe also helps with research on the covenant so Diana can persuade the Congregation to revoke it.
Phoebe Bridgers Boyfriend
Phoebe Bridgers is unmarried but not single. She supposed to be dating an Irish actor, Paul Mescal. Her sexual orientation is bisexual and uses she/her pronouns.
Previously, She had a short-lived romantic relationship with singer and songwriter, Ryan Adams in 2014 but they separated later. Her song "Motion Sickness" is about the end of their relationship. In a report by The New York Times, she was one of the several women who accused Adams of sexual misconduct.
She has also dated touring drummer and musical collaborator Marshall Vore around 2017. Her song "ICU" is about the end of their relationship. However, they remain friends and collaborators.
"Earnest prayers, long fasting, and burning tears may seem befitting, but cannot move the heart of infinite love to a greater willingness to save. God's time is now. The question is not, What have I been? or What do I expect to be? But, Am I now trusting in Jesus to save to the uttermost? If so, I am now saved from all sin."
For the century after John Wesley founded Methodism, conversion meant emotion, an intense religious experience lasting moments or days. It established one's salvation and was considered the absolute prerequisite of Christian perfection, or "entire sanctification."
For years that was Phoebe Worrall's problem. Born December 18, 1807, to zealous Methodists who conducted family worship twice a day, she had never felt not a Christian.
William Carey sails for India
Samuel Mills leads Haystack Prayer Meeting
Frances Willard becomes president of WCTU
At age 11, she inscribed a poem on the flyleaf of her Bible:
But still she had not experienced the "powerful conversion" (as she put it) as had her Methodist friends and family.
Her first decade of marriage to Methodist physician Walter Palmer didn't help. Their marriage was strong, but their first two children died mere months after their births. Phoebe was convinced God was punishing her for not totally devoting herself to him: "Surely I needed it, or it would not have been given," she wrote. "Though painfully learned, yet I trust the lesson has been fully apprehended."
A year later, while her sister was visiting, Phoebe's spiritual crisis was resolved. She didn't need "joyous emotion" to believe&mdashbelief itself was grounds for assurance. Reading Jesus' words that "the altar sanctifies the gift," she believed that God would make her holy if she "laid her all upon the altar." She divided John Wesley's perfectionism into a three-step process: consecrating oneself totally to God, believing God will sanctify what is consecrated, and telling others about it.
"I now see that the error of my religious life has been a desire for signs and wonders," she wrote. "Like Naaman, I have wanted some great thing, unwilling to rely unwaveringly on the still small voice of the Spirit, speaking through the naked Word."
Prayer meetings nationwide
Phoebe and her sister began women's prayer meetings each Tuesday afternoon&mdashwhich, six years later, would include a male philosophy professor. Eventually, word of these successful prayer meetings inspired similar gatherings around the country, bringing Christians of many denominations together to pray. Phoebe soon found herself in the limelight&mdashthe most influential woman in the largest, fastest-growing religious group in America. At her instigation, missions began, camp meetings evangelized, and an estimated 25,000 Americans converted.
She herself would often preach, "Earnest prayers, long fasting, and burning tears may seem befitting, but cannot move the heart of infinite love to a greater willingness to save. God's time is now. The question is not, What have I been? or What do I expect to be? But, Am I now trusting in Jesus to save to the uttermost? If so, I am now saved from all sin."
Palmer was also deeply concerned about social ills. She was an ardent supporter of the temperance movement and one of the founding directors of America's first inner-city mission&mdashNew York's Five Points Mission.
A prominent religious woman in such an age was met with suspicion. Actually, she agreed with critics that it was not right for women to engage in "women preaching, technically so called." But, she added, "it is in the order of God that women may occasionally be brought out of the ordinary sphere of action and occupy in either church or state positions of high responsibility."
Such an example inspired other women, like the Salvation Army's Catherine Booth and the Women's Christian Temperance Union's Frances Willard.
Though she considered herself simply a "Bible Christian" who took Scripture with absolute seriousness, her theology is her legacy. Considered the link between Wesleyan revivalism and modern Pentecostalism, her "altar covenant" gave rise to denominations like The Church of the Nazarene, The Salvation Army, The Church of God, and The Pentecostal-Holiness Church.
Loving, losing and writing songs. That’s been a huge part of breakout star Phoebe Bridgers‘ career thus far. The singer-songwriter — who is nominated for the coveted Best New Artist award at the 2021 Grammys on Sunday, March 14 — has had several high-profile relationships and rumored romances since she came up in the music scene, many of which she has written about in her music.
Most recently, the “Kyoto” singer was linked to Normal People star Paul Mescal. In July 2020, Phoebe, 24, was photographed having brunch with Paul, 25, in County Cork, Ireland, after months of being flirty with one another on social media.
During a June 2020 interview with NME, the Punisher artist revealed that the actor — whom she called “the cute boy” — gave her “pitter-patter in my heart” when she realized he was following her on Instagram. She later interviewed Paul via Instagram Live for his first fashion magazine cover.
Prior to the Emmy nominee, Phoebe was linked to Bright Eyes frontman Conor Oberst. Neither party has confirmed or spoken about a romance, but they played together in a side project band called Better Oblivion Community Center.
“She totally knocked it out of the park [with Punisher]. I don’t think there’s any limit to her talent,” the musician, 41, gushed about Phoebe to Pitchfork in August 2020. “She’s just so f—king real and such a hard worker. People can’t really f—k with her. She’s gonna do her thing and it’s gonna be awesome to witness. I just love her so much. There are very few people you meet in life that change you: I remember my life before I met her and after.”
The indie pop girl was rumored to be dating her close friend Emily Bannon in 2018 and 2019, though neither party has confirmed or spoken about dating. From 2015 to 2016, she dated her drummer, Marshall Vore, with whom she collaborated on the track “ICU,” which details their split.
“When we first broke up, it was so hard and heartbreaking,” Phoebe revealed in an Apple Music interview. “It’s just so weird that you could date and then you’re a stranger from the person for a while. Now we’re super tight. We’re like best friends, and always will be. There are just certain people that you date where it’s so romantic almost that the friendship element is kind of secondary. And ours was never like that.”
The former flames still collaborate on music. “Every time I meet someone new, whether I’m dating them or it’s platonic, the Marshall anomaly in my life is very hard for people to understand,” she told Stereogum in June 2020. “He’s a weird guy, too. He’s super quiet and f—king hilarious. We write tons of s—t together. I don’t really feel like a song is done unless I send it to him.”
In 2014, the Los Angeles native dated Ryan Adams after meeting him in the studio. She later spoke out alongside other women against his alleged emotional abuse in the 2019 New York Times expose. According to The Fader, her song “Motion Sickness” is about the Whiskeytown alum.
Phoebe is also nominated for Best Alternative Music Album, Best Rock Song, and Best Rock Performance at the 2021 Grammy Awards.
Scroll through the gallery below to see Phoebe Bridger’s complete dating history so far.
Phoebe is watching clips of everything that Kid Danger and Captain Man have done for Swellview. Their parents had brought their younger kids to Amaze-N-Land. She is then about to depart when she opens the door and finds Max there waiting at the door. Phoebe claims that she is going to her sick friend's house with a suitcase full of soup for her. Max opens her bag and finds clothes. Phoebe reveals why she was leaving. She shows him an interview in which Henry and Captain Man are being interviewed. There was a crime wave in Swellview and then, it is revealed that Dr. Minyak had regained his memory and broken out of prison. Phoebe was leaving so that she could help Kid Danger and Captain Man fight crime. Max is happy that Dr. Minyak escaped because he invented the Heliometer, which could lift humans and make their voices sound stupid. He then says that he would call their parents and tell them Phoebe was leaving without their permission. Phoebe lifts him off the ground to stop him and Max lifts her off the ground. They make each other fall and Phoebe leaves. Ray is trying to think where Dr. Minyak would be, and notices that Henry was upset about something. Ray asks Charlotte what was bumming Henry out, and Charlotte says that it was because Bianca went away to be in Kids in the Woods, like Chloe. An alert hits the Man Cave and they look at the security cameras. They see the Three Muchachos there, a group of Canadian-Mexican criminals that wore masks. Ray and Henry take out all three by using the dinosaur fire, making the cash register blow up, and by dropping garden hoses on them using controls in the Man Cave.
Henry and Captain Man ask them why there were in Swellview and say that if they didn't give them an answer, they would have Schwoz's sweaty cousin, Larry, hug them. One of them admits that they were there for a meeting with a bunch of criminals from Swellview and Canada. It was going to be about taking down Captain Man and Kid Danger. Piper is on her phone, her Pear Pad, her computer, and her TV. Jasper arrives and Piper finds out that her head was stuck looking down at the floor. Jasper and Jake try to cure her by putting her neck in the freezer as a replacement for ice. Henry, Captain Man, and Charlotte take off the costumes of the Three Muchachos and they put them on, planning to go to the meeting, pretending to be the Three Muchachos. They go to Junk-N-Stuff. Phoebe arrives at the door of Junk-N-Stuff and believes that Henry, Captain Man, and Charlotte are the real Three Muchachos. She makes Captain Man fly up into the air into the wall and makes a radio fly and hit Henry. Charlotte runs away.
Captain Man walks toward Phoebe and she freezes him. Captain Man breaks free and he and Henry take off their masks and reveal themselves. They explain why they were dressed as the Three Muchachos. Henry wants Phoebe to go with them because he thought she was attractive. Charlotte takes off her costume and gives it to Phoebe so that she could go with them. Piper is revealed to have “text neck” which is caused by looking down at screens all the time. She had to wear a giant cone on her head in order to be cured. Piper gets a text but can’t text with the cone on her head and Jasper replies to the text with something Piper thinks is brilliant. Henry, Captain Man, and Phoebe go to the villain meeting. Villains such as Dr. Minyak, the Time Jerker, Nurse Cohort, Jeff, Drillfinger, and Van Del are there. They don’t know who called the meeting, but it is then revealed that the Toddler called the meeting. Phoebe, Captain Man, and Henry had all thought that Captain Man and Kid Danger destroyed the Toddler, but he was alive. Max, Phoebe’s brother, arrives and brings the Toddler a booster seat and begins smoothing his leg hair.
Van Del asks the The Toddler how he was alive. The Toddler explains that he was dropped hundreds of feet into the Earth but he climbed back up to the surface of the Earth and swore revenge on Captain Man and Kid Danger. The Toddler tells all the villains that if they combine their powers, they can destroy Kid Danger and Captain Man. All the villains begin to suggest how they could destroy them. Phoebe asks Max why he was there. Max says he was only there to steal the Heliometer. Phoebe then accidentally reveals that she was undercover with Captain Man and Kid Danger. Piper tells Jasper to invite Steven to Emma’s sushi party. Jasper does so but he invites the wrong Steven by accident. Apparently, the Steven he invited was “Booger Steven” and not “Super Cute Steven”. All Piper’s friends begin to text Piper, saying they hate her. Max takes off the masks of Henry and Captain Man, revealing their true identities. Dr. Minyak is about to use the Heliometer on them, but Phoebe kicks it out of his hand. Captain Man orders Henry and Phoebe to escape. Captain Man begins to fight all of them, but the Toddler grabs the Heliometer and lifts him off the ground. Captain Man is put in a box of cement and on a moving train with other villains.
The Toddler and Dr. Minyak explain that the train would go over the Jandy River and when they were above it, they would drop him into the Jandy River and spend the rest of his life at the bottom of the river. Henry, Charlotte, Phoebe, and Schwoz are trying to locate Captain Man in a helicopter. They know he is on train tracks moving at 62 mph. Piper’s friends show up to beat up Piper. Jasper takes the blame for Piper and they all begin beating him up. Captain Man asks Max why he was hanging around with villains. Max says that he was there to get the Heliometer. Captain Man then makes Max blow his nose for him. Phoebe sees Captain Man on the train and she and Henry jump down onto the train. Phoebe tries to freeze the Toddler, but it doesn’t work because they were going so fast the wind was too strong. Henry and Phoebe begin to beat up the villains. Two villains try to break Phoebe’s leg and another tries to eat Henry’s arm. Schwoz takes out a “Man Grenade” and gives it to Charlotte telling her to shoot it at Captain Man. She shoots it. The villains believe that Captain Man was dead. However, Captain Man gets back on the train and throws Toddler off the train. Henry, Captain Man, and Phoebe all beat down the villains and throw them off the train. Captain Man then offers Max a ride home on the helicopter. But then, they hang Max out of the helicopter as Phoebe, Charlotte, Captain Man, Henry, and Schwoz run into a bird while riding in the helicopter.
The main trio of Danger & Thunder. (with Max in the background)
Sister Poets–Alice and Phoebe CaryPortraits of Alice and Phoebe Cary, famous 19th century poets born and raised in Hamilton County, Ohio. Via Ohio Memory.
Alice (1820-1871) and Phoebe Cary (1824-1871) were 19th century American poets who grew up on Clovernook Farm near Cincinnati, Ohio. Their parents, Robert and Elizabeth Jessup Cary, raised them in a Universalist household, engendering in them progressive ideas regarding social reform and justice which would be reflected in their later writing and activism.
Alice Cary has been best remembered for her poetry, such as this piece printed in the Vinton Record. Via Chronicling America.
Although they lacked formal education, their mother encouraged their interest in literature and writing, and Alice published her first poem, “The Child of Sorrow,” in The Sentinel, Cincinnati’s Universalist newspaper, in 1838. Both sisters continued to publish locally over the next decade until 1847 when Alice began to write for the National Era, Washington D.C.’s abolitionist newspaper. Eventually they gained the attention and admiration of several well-known writers, including Edgar Allan Poe, Horace Greeley, John Greenleaf Whittier and Rufus Wilmot Griswold. In 1849, both women contributed to Griswold’s The Female Poets of America Anthology, and the next year, Poems of Alice and Phoebe Cary was published. Their success allowed them to move to New York City.
Alice and Phoebe supported themselves through writing poetry and prose for periodicals and independent publications, such as Harper’s and Atlantic Monthly. Their home on Twentieth Street became “the centre of one of the choicest and most cosmopolitan circles in New York” (p. 15). Writers, artists, reformers, clergymen, philanthropists and others gathered at their Sunday evening salons. Among the more well-known guests were P.T. Barnum, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and William Lloyd Garrison.
“Nearer Home”, one of Phoebe Cary’s most famous works. Via Chronicling America.
Making a living as a writer was not easy, and Alice worked tirelessly to do so. While her work remained popular with the public, it began to lose some of its critical acclaim as she published more frequently. In addition to poetry and articles, she published several books themed around her childhood in southwestern Ohio, including Clovernook: or, Recollections of Our Neighborhood in the West (1852) and Pictures of Country Life (1859) as well as novels and short stories. Phoebe was less prolific and her work was often more inspirational in nature, and could sometimes be found in church hymnals. One of her most famous poems, “Nearer Home”, was set to music in 1876 and became one of the most widely-sold pieces of sheet music during that time. At times, both sisters’ work touched on the theme of equality for women, an issue about which they were both passionate. Alice briefly served as president of Sororis, a New York woman’s club, and Phoebe spent time as editor of Revolution, Susan B. Anthony’s newspaper.
Toward the end of their lives, Alice became an invalid and relied on Phoebe to care for her and their house while she continued to write. The Cary sisters died months apart in 1871, Alice from tuberculosis and Phoebe from hepatitis. They are buried in Greenwood Cemetery, Brooklyn, New York. Today, their childhood home, known as Cary Cottage, still stands and is part of the Clovernook Center for the Blind & Visually Impaired in North College Hill, Ohio. To learn more about Alice and Phoebe Cary’s lives and contributions to American society and literature, search our digital newspaper collections on Chronicling America and Ohio Memory.
Further reading: The Poetical Works of Alice and Phoebe Cary with a Memorial of Their Lives by Mary Clemmer (1876)
Thanks to Jenni Salamon, Coordinator for the Ohio Digital Newspaper Program, for this week’s post!