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Putnam DD- 287 - History

Putnam DD- 287 - History

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(DD-287: dp. 1,190; 1. 314'5"; b. 31'8"; dr. 9'3"; s. 34 k., cpl.
120; a. 4 4", 1 3", 12 21" tt.; cl. Clemson)

Putnam (DD-287) was laid down by the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corp., Squantum, Mass. 30 June 1919, Iaunched 30 September 1919, sponsored by Miss Katherine Brown; and commissioned at Boston 18 December 1919, Comdr. Wilbur Riee Van Auken in command.

Upon completion of shakedown out of Boston, Putnam was assigned to Division 43, Squadron 3, Destroyer Force Atlantic Fleet based at Newport, R.I. She sailed from Newport 8 February 1920 for Guantanamo Bay where she carried out target praetiee until 26 April. Putnam was later sent to Tampico, Mexico, to join Isherwood and Reid in observing the volatile political situation there 10 May-14 June. She made a reservist training cruise between Philadelphia and Newport before being placed in reserve at Charleston 22 September.

Putnam was reassigned to Destroyer Division 49, Squadron 1 upon returning to active duty 1 May 1921 and took part in summer exercises with the Destroyer Force out of Newport until 16 November. After spending the winter in reserve at Charleston, she was ordered to Destroyer Division 25 Squadron 9 at Newport 27 June 1922. Putnam engaged in gunnery drills at Guantanamo Bay (16 April-25 May 1923) before returning to Boston for periodic overhaul. She rejoined her division at Guantanamo Bay 5 April 1924 for maneuvers with Seouting Fleet Destroyers there and later off Hampton Roads until 29 October. Putnam rendezvoused with the fleet for torpedo exercises in the Caribbean again 6 January-10 February 1925.

Following repairs at Boston (14 February-1 July 1925), Putnam reported to the Newport Naval Torpedo Station for experimental duty and participated in the search to locate the wreck of S-61 on 26 September. She departed Newport 2 October for Gonaives, Haiti, Guantanamo Bay and the Panama Canal Zone to continue her readiness operations with Seouting Fleet Destroyers. Putnam sailed for Boston 20 February 1926 for a refit.

Upon completion of repairs at Boston 28 April 1926, Putnam resumed her schedule of experimental torpedo duty at Newport and fleet maneuvers off Haiti until October 1927. She then proceeded to Charleston for Fleet Problem II (30 October-2 December).

After exercises off Haiti in January and February, Putnam completed three reservists' training cruises between Philadelphia and Newport (30 June-24 August) before sailing 31 August for Charleston and depth charge practice. She resumed operations in Panamanian waters 16 January 1929, participated in Fleet Problem IX, transited and retransited the Panama Canal and later engaged in gunnery drills off Haiti before sailing for Boston 27 April. Putnam served as a reservists' training ship for two cruises out of Tomkinsville, N.Y. (19 July-30 August).

Putnam decommissioned at Philadelphia 21 September 1929; was struck from the Navy List 22 October 1930, sold 17 January 1931; and scrapped in 1931 by her purchasers.

Seeking my grandfather's WWII military unit

I am looking for my grandfather's WWII military unit and records. I have already submitted a request for his DD-214, but I would like to know what area of Europe he was deployed to. What campaigns he participated in? How can I find this?

Re: Seeking my grandfather's WWII military unit

Hi Lawerence, if you would like to post a little bit of information about your grandfather (eg, branch/unit of service, name, birth date) there might be others on this forum who could help.  Otherwise, there might be information on his separation papers regarding campaign awards for his unit.   joan

Re: Seeking my grandfather's WWII military unit
Thomas Richardson 01.05.2020 12:55 (в ответ на lawrence mckinney)

Thank you for posting your request on History Hub!

Information on the specific units and campaigns that a veteran served in may be listed in their Official Military Personnel Folder (OMPF). Information on the campaigns and history of a military unit would be provided in the records of each unit. The service branch that your grandfather served in during WWII will determine where you may locate the specific unit records.

We suggest that you request a copy of his Official Military Personnel File (OMPF). OMPFs and individual medical reports for those who served in the U.S. Armed Forces and who were separated from the service prior to 1958 are in the custody of NARA's National Personnel Records Center (NPRC) in St. Louis. In many cases where Army and Army Air Corps personnel records were destroyed in the 1973 fire , proof of service can be provided from other records such as morning reports, payrolls, and military orders, and a certificate of military service will be issued. Navy and Marine Corps OMPFs were not affected by the fire. Please complete a GSA Standard Form 180 and mail it to NARA's National Personnel Records Center, (Military Personnel Records), 1 Archives Drive, St. Louis, MO  63138-1002. You can also fax the form to 314-801-9195. Veterans and their next of kin can also use eVetRecs to request records. See eVetRecs Help for instructions. For more information see Official Military Personnel Files (OMPF), Archival Records Requests .

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic and pursuant to guidance received from the Office of Management and Budget (OMB), NARA has adjusted its normal operations to balance the need of completing its mission-critical work while also adhering to the recommended social distancing for the safety of NARA staff. As a result of this re-prioritization of activities, you may experience a delay in receiving an initial acknowledgement as well as a substantive response to your reference request from the NPRC. We apologize for this inconvenience and appreciate your understanding and patience.

Fund distribution rates

The third-party information accessible through this site was prepared by, and is the sole responsibility of, independent providers who are not affiliated with Putnam. Putnam has not reviewed the information and does not warrant that the information is accurate, complete, or timely.

You further acknowledge and agree that (1) any security mentioned by a third party reflects the independent opinion of the third party, (2) any such third-party data or opinion is provided for your information only, and should not be used or construed as an offer to sell, a solicitation of an offer to buy, or a recommendation by Putnam, (3) any information you receive may not be considered legal, tax, or investment advice provided by Putnam, and (4) Putnam is not liable for any loss or damages resulting from your use of this information.

By clicking on links to third-party sites, or using social media sharing tools, you will leave this Putnam Retail Management hosted property. Putnam Investments is not responsible for the content or services offered on linked websites. Use linked websites at your own risk. Carefully review the site's terms of service and privacy rules as they apply to you. Opinions or recommendations on any linked websites are those of independent providers and do not imply a recommendation from Putnam Investments, which is not responsible for inaccuracies or errors.

For informational purposes only. Not an investment recommendation.

Shares of mutual funds are not deposits of, or guaranteed or endorsed by, any financial institution are not insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC), the Federal Reserve Board, or any other agency and involve risk, including the possible loss of the principal amount invested.

The mutual funds, investment products, and services listed on this site generally are not available for sale outside of the United States. The information presented is neither a solicitation nor an offer to sell these products to investors who are not U.S. persons.

Putnam funds may, at times, invest in the Putnam Cash Collateral Pool, LLC. View more information about this fund.

Your financial advisor can help you decide which investments are suited to your goals. Putnam's wide array of choices includes mutual funds such as Putnam Large Cap Value Fund and Putnam Growth Opportunities Fund, as well as products that seek to reduce volatility, such as Putnam Absolute Return Funds and funds that seek to diversify sources of risk, such as Putnam Dynamic Risk Allocation Fund. Check out our Site Map to learn more.

Investors should carefully consider the investment objectives, risks, charges, and expenses of a fund before investing. For a prospectus, or a summary prospectus if available, containing this and other information for any Putnam fund or product, contact your financial representative, call Putnam at 1-888-4-PUTNAM (1-888-478-8626), or click on the prospectus section to view or download a prospectus. Please read the prospectus carefully before investing.

Find 6 Recorders Of Deeds within 24.1 miles of Putnam County Recorder of Deeds.

    (Monticello, GA - 17.1 miles) (Madison, GA - 18.2 miles) (Milledgeville, GA - 18.5 miles) (Greensboro, GA - 21.0 miles) (Gray, GA - 24.0 miles) (Sparta, GA - 24.1 miles)

External Links

Find 18 external resources related to Putnam County Recorder of Deeds.

  • Georgia State Website (georgia.gov)
  • Putnam County Website (www.putnamcountyga.us)
  • Putnam County Assessment Rolls (qpublic.schneidercorp.com)
  • Putnam County Assessor Property Records (qpublic7.qpublic.net)
  • Putnam County Assessor's Website (qpublic.net)
  • Putnam County Board of Commissioners County Records (www.putnamcountyga.us)
  • Putnam County Board of Tax Assessors Property Records (qpublic7.qpublic.net)
  • Putnam County Building Codes (www.putnamcountyga.us)
  • Putnam County Building Inspections (www.putnamcountyga.us)
  • Putnam County Building Permits (www.putnamcountyga.us)
  • Putnam County Codes & Ordinances (library.municode.com)
  • Putnam County Deed Search (search.gsccca.org)
  • Putnam County GIS Maps (qpublic.schneidercorp.com)
  • Putnam County Property Tax Exemptions (qpublic.net)
  • Putnam County Tax Assessor Website (www.putnamcountyga.us)
  • Putnam County Tax Commissioner's Office Tax Records (putnamgatax.com)
  • Putnam County Tax Commissioner's Office Website (www.putnamgatax.com)
  • Putnam County Tax Payments (www.putnamgatax.com)

Delegation of Immigration Authority Section 287(g) Immigration and Nationality Act

U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) 287(g) Program enhances the safety and security of communities by creating partnerships with state and local law enforcement agencies to identify and remove aliens who are amenable to removal from the United States.

The Illegal Immigration Reform and Immigrant Responsibility Act of 1996 added Section 287(g), to the Immigration and Nationality Act. This section of law authorizes the Director of ICE to enter into agreements with state and local law enforcement agencies, that permit designated officers to perform limited immigration law enforcement functions. Agreements under section 287(g) require the local law enforcement officers to receive appropriate training and to function under the supervision of ICE officers.

The 287(g) Program continues to receive overwhelmingly positive feedback from its partners. The mutually beneficial agreements allow state and local officers to act as a force multiplier in the identification, arrest, and service of warrants and detainers of incarcerated foreign-born individuals with criminal charges or convictions. Those deemed amenable to removal are identified while still secure in state or local custody, potentially reducing the time the alien spends in ICE custody. The state and local partners benefit by reducing the number of criminal offenders that are released back into the community without being screened for immigration violations. Gang members, sex offenders, and murderers are often identified and taken into ICE custody after serving their criminal sentences, thus being removed from the community. The efficiency and safety of the program allows ICE to actively engage criminal alien offenders while incarcerated in a secure and controlled environment as opposed to the alternative of conducting at-large arrests which can pose safety concerns for the officers and the community and may result in collateral arrests. Federal, state and local officers working together provide a tremendous benefit to public safety through increased law enforcement communication and overall community policing effectiveness.

Memorandum of Agreement

ICE and the requesting Law Enforcement Agency (LEA) sign a Memorandum of Agreement (MOA) that defines the scope, duration and limitations of the delegation of authority. It also sets forth the training requirements, the terms of ICE supervision, and requires the partnering LEA to follow DHS and ICE policies when its designated immigration officers (DIOs) perform delegated immigration enforcement functions.

How to Participate

Officers participating in the 287(g) Program must possess U.S. citizenship, complete and pass a background investigation, and have knowledge of and have enforced laws and regulations pertinent to their law enforcement activities at their jurisdictions. If interested in becoming a law enforcement partner under the 287(g) Program, please send your inquiry to [email protected]

Types of Models

  • Jail Enforcement Model
    The 287(g) Program utilizes the Jail Enforcement Model (JEM) to accomplish its mission, which is designed to identify and process removable aliens with criminal or pending criminal charges who are arrested by state or local LEAs. The JEM Program is supervised by the local ICE Office of Enforcement and Removal Operations Field Office. Under the JEM, nominated state and local law enforcement officers will be trained, certified, and authorized by ICE to perform only those immigration functions that are established on the Standard Operating Procedures (SOP) of the Memorandum of Understanding. ICE provides a training program conducted at the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center ICE Academy in Charleston, SC.
  • Warrant Service Officer Model
    The 287(g) Program developed the Warrant Service Officer (WSO) model to provide an opportunity for jurisdictions to participate in a narrower cooperative agreement with ICE. Under the WSO model, nominated state and local law enforcement officers will be trained, certified, and authorized by ICE to perform limited functions of an immigration officer within the law enforcement agency’s jail and/or correctional facilities as set forth in the Standard Operating Procedures of the Warrant Service Officer Memorandum of Agreement.
    ICE provides a training program conducted by certified instructors at a location most convenient for the participating LEA.

287(g) Successes

In fiscal year (FY) 2020, the 287(g) Program encountered approximately 920 aliens convicted for assault, 1,261 convicted for dangerous drugs, 104 convicted for sex offenses/assaults, 377 convicted for obstructing police, 190 convicted for weapon offenses, and 37 convicted for homicide.

Recent Arrests

  • Georgia – On January 27, 2021, the Hall County Sheriff’s Office 287(g) Program encountered a citizen of Mexico arrested for six counts of violating the Computer Pornography and Child Exploitation Prevention Act of 1999 and forgery (1st degree) and also, placed an immigration detainer and warrant on the subject. The subject entered the United States on an unknown date and location without inspection.
  • Maryland – On January 22, 2021, the Cecil County Sheriff’s Office 287(g) Program encountered a citizen of Mexico arrested for homicide-murder (2nd degree) and also, placed an immigration detainer and warrant on the subject. The subject entered the United States on an unknown date and location without inspection.
  • Massachusetts – On January 20, 2021, the Plymouth County Sheriff’s Office 287(g) Program encountered a citizen of Cape Verde arrested for carrying a firearm without a license, possession of a large capacity firearm, possession of ammunition, armed robbery, assault and battery dangerous weapon, and receiving stolen property and also, placed an immigration detainer and warrant on the subject. The subject last entered the United States as a lawful permanent resident.

Participating Entities

As of June 2021, ICE has 287(g) JEM agreements with 70 law enforcement agencies in 20 states. ICE also has 287(g) WSO agreements with 76 law enforcement agencies in 11 states.

USS Barry (DD 933)

Commissioned as the third FORREST SHERMAN - class destroyer, the USS BARRY was the third ship in the Navy to bear the name. In the mid-1960s, BARRY was one of the eight FORREST SHERMAN - class destroyers chosen to receive an anti-submarine warfare capability upgrade which included the replacement of one of the Mk-42 5-inch guns with a Mk-16 ASROC missile launcher. The ships that underwent the conversion then formed the BARRY - class.

USS BARRY was decommissioned after more than 26 years of service on November 5, 1982. She was stricken from the Navy list on January 31, 1983, and was subsequently opened as a display ship at the Washington Navy Yard, Washington, DC, in 1984. Click here for a photo tour of the BARRY at the Washington Navy Yard.

In October 2015, the construction for a new bridge designed to replace the existing Frederick Douglass Memorial Bridge started. The old bridge - a swing bridge - allowed BARRY to be towed out while the new bridge - a fixed-span bridge - would trap the BARRY on the Anacostia River. This, as well as the fact that the BARRY was in need of $2,000,000 in repairs led the Navy to decide to remove the ship and sell it for scrapping. On May 7, 2016, the BARRY left Washington under tow for the former Philadelphia Naval Shipyard where she is now waiting for her sale.

General Characteristics: Awarded: December 15, 1952
Keel laid: March 15, 1954
Launched: October 1, 1955
Commissioned: July 9, 1956
Decommissioned: November 5, 1982
Builder: Bath Iron Works, Bath, Maine
Propulsion system: four-1200 lb. boilers two steam turbines two shafts
Propellers: two
Length: 413 feet (125.9 meters)
Beam: 45,3 feet (13.8 meters)
Draft: 22 feet (6.7 meters)
Displacement: approx. 4,000 tons full load
Speed: 32+ knots
Aircraft: none
Armament: two Mk-42 5-inch/54 caliber guns, Mk-32 ASW torpedo tubes (two triple mounts), one Mk-16 ASROC missile launcher
Crew: 17 officers, 287 enlisted

This section contains the names of sailors who served aboard USS BARRY. It is no official listing but contains the names of sailors who submitted their information.

Accidents aboard USS BARRY:

Born in County Wexford, Ireland, in 1745, John Barry was appointed a Captain in the Continental Navy December 7, 1775. He commanded LEXINGTON and ALLIANCE during the Revolutionary War. He was seriously wounded May 29, 1781, while in command of ALLIANCE during her capture of the British ships HMS ATLANTA and HMS TRESPASSY. Appointed Senior Captain upon the establishment of the US Navy subsequent to the ratification of the US Constitution in 1788, Captain Barry commanded the frigate UNITED STATES in the Quasi-War with France. Commodore Barry died on September 13, 1803, at Strawberry Hill near Philidelphia, PA. He was buried in St. Mary's Cemetery in Philidelphia, PA. Commodore Barry was honored by the United States Congress in 1906, when a statue was commissioned and later placed in Lafayette Park, Washington, D.C., and honored again some fifty years later when President Eisenhower ordered a statue of Commodore Barry to be presented on behalf of the people of the United States to the people of Ireland at County Wexford, Ireland. On August 21, 1981, President Ronald Reagan designated September 13, 1981 as Commodore John Barry Day, a tribute to one of the earliest and greatest American Patriots. Three other ships have been named in honor of this naval hero.

USS BARRY was built at Bath, Maine. She was commissioned in September 1956 and early the next year made her shakedown cruise to the Caribbean area and the west coast of South America. In mid-1957 BARRY operated with the Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean Sea, the first of some eight deployments to that often troubled part of the World. While on a second such cruise in June-September 1958 she supported carrier operations during the Lebanon crisis. Later in 1958 and into 1959, the destroyer was fitted with a large SQS-23 sonar, giving her a distinctive "clipper" bow profile that she has carried ever since. She spent the next few years participating in sonar tests and demonstrations, plus anti-submarine warfare (ASW) exercises, in the western Atlantic and in Northern European waters.

BARRY returned to the Mediterranean in June-August 1962 as part of an ASW task group and that fall took part in Cuban Missile Crisis operations. She revisited Northern Europe and the Mediterranean in 1964. During late 1965 and the first months of 1966, she conducted her only Pacific deployment, which included Vietnam War combat duty. This "round the World" cruise featured transit of the Panama Canal outbound and the Suez Canal while steaming homeward. Late in 1966, BARRY served as test ship for the Mark 86 fire control system, then entered the shipyard for a two-year-long modernization that significantly altered her appearance and greatly enhanced her ASW capabilities.

Recommissioned in April 1968, BARRY made her next overseas voyage, to Northern Europe, during August-December 1969 and conducted a brief Mediterranean cruise in October 1970. Between August 1972 and July 1975 she was homeported in Greece. In addition to conducting NATO exercises and anti-submarine operations, she was also present during the 1973 Middle Eastern war and the 1974 Cyprus crisis. Another Sixth Fleet deployment took place in 1977-1978, followed by a cruise through the Baltic Sea that took her as far east as Finland.

During her final Sixth Fleet tour, in March-September 1979, BARRY passed through the Suez Canal to join the Middle East Force for Persian Gulf service during the very tense period that accompanied the Iranian Revolution. A second deployment to those distant waters, which were becoming increasingly familiar to U.S. Sailors, took place in 1981-1982. In November 1982, shortly after the end of that cruise, USS BARRY was decommissioned. Stricken from the Naval Vessel Register in January 1983, the ship was towed to the Washington, D.C., in the fall of that year. Moored at the historic Washington Navy Yard, she has since served as the Navy's display ship in the Nation's Capital.

September 27, 1963Newport, Rhode Island
USS Barry after her ASW conversion

The photos below were taken by me on November 8, 2008, during a visit to the USS BARRY museum at the Washington Navy Yard in Washington, DC. Unfortunately, during my visit there was a ceremony aboard the BARRY and not all areas of the ship were accessable.

Click here to view more photos.

The photos below were taken by Michael Jenning and show the BARRY laid up at the former Philadelphia Naval Shipyard on October 17, 2016.

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USS Putnam DD-757 (1944-1973)

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What is a DD214?

The Defense Department issues to each veteran a DD-214, identifying the veteran's condition of discharge - honorable, general, other than honorable, dishonorable or bad conduct. You can find a sample DD-214 which can help you determine if a veteran served in armed combat HERE. Before January 1, 1950, several similar forms were used by the military services, including the WD AGO 53, WD AGO 55, WD AGO 53-55, NAVPERS 553, NAVMC 78PD, and the NAVCG 553.

Want to know the legal nitty gritty? We've provided the complete DoD Instruction NUMBER 1336.1 concernng Certificate of Release or Discharge from Active Duty (DD Form 214/5 Series) HERE (4.5 mb). We've also provided:

  • Air Force Regulation 36-3202 Guidance Memorandum for the Preparatuion of Separation Documents HERE (494 k)
  • Army Regulation 635-8 concerning the preparation and distribution of separation documents HERE (449 k)
  • the Marine Corps Separation and Retirement Manual, MARCORSEPMANHERE (1.54 mb)
  • the Naval Military Personnel Manual NAVPERS 15560DHERE (19.79 mb)
  • and you can access the National Guard's process for their issuance of their discharge certificates (NGB Form 22) HERE (874 k).

Putnam DD- 287 - History

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