Santa Malta (SP-3125-a) retained her merchant name in United States Naval service.
(SP-3125-a: t. 6,270; 1. 420'6"; b. 53'9"; dr. 26'2"; s. 10 k.; cpl. 177)
Santa Malta (SP-3125-a), a single-screw, steel freighter was built during 1918 by William Cramp and Sons, Philadelphia, Pa., for the Atlantic and Pacific Steamship Co. of New York, ordered on 12 July 1918 to be delivered to the United States Shipping Board upon completion; transferred to the Navy; and commissioned on 17 May 1919 at Philadelphia, Lt. Comdr. John J. Coholan, USNRF, in command.
Operated under the War Department account, Santa Malta was assigned to the Cruiser and Transport Force, Atlantic Fleet, returning American troops home from Europe Departing Philadelphia on 22 May 1919, she made three round-trip voyages from New York and Philadelphia to Brest and Bordeaux, France, before 29 August. Remaining under War Department account.
Santa Malta departed from New York on 10 September 1919 for Colon, Panama, with a cargo of Army pontoon bridge sections and miscellaneous supplies. Santa Malta called at New Orleans, La., before reaching Panama on 1 October. Departing Colon on 6 October, she steamed northward to New York for drydocking and overhaul.
Santa Malta was detached from the Cruiser and Transport Force on 14 October 1919 and transferred to the Commandant, 3d Naval District. Santa Malta was decommissioned on 6 November 1919 at Todd Shipbuilding Corp., Brooklyn, and simultaneously returned to the Shipping Board for eventual return to her owner. Renamed Hawaiian in 192.', she was transferred to Panamanian registry in 1948 as Fortune before being scrapped during 1958.
Luxury California Dude Ranch
A secluded jewel tucked into California’s famed Santa Ynez Valley, our 10,500-acre luxury dude ranch melds the spirit of the Old West with the seductive charms of today’s most relaxing resorts.
Drive 30 minutes north of Santa Barbara and you’ll find Alisal Guest Ranch & Resort’s 50 miles of riding trails, 100-acre spring-fed lake, two 18-hole championship golf courses, tennis courts, pool, spa, authentic Western-style accommodations, fine dining, and endless ways to unplug and unwind.
Just minutes away from our dude ranch are more than 120 renowned vineyards and wineries and the charming Danish village of Solvang. Whether it’s a romantic weekend getaway for two, a family reunion, or a corporate retreat, come discover the magic of Alisal. This is far more than just a dude ranch. With a temperate climate year-round and ever-changing seasonal activities, any time of year is the perfect time to visit us.
Upper Barrakka Gardens – Valletta
Whatever you do in Malta, do not miss the Upper Barrakka Gardens located at the highest point on Valletta’s bastions to enjoy the Barrakka’s breath-taking view of the only natural harbour in the Mediterranean. With the Three Cities as its backdrop, this harbour has dictated Malta’s history since history began.
The Upper Barrakka gardens were built in 1661 as private gardens and exercise grounds for the Knights of St John. The arcades at the end of the garden were originally roofed over but after the Priests’ Revolt in 1775, the Grand Master had thought that the conspirators used these shady corners for meeting, and had the ceiling removed. The Maltese public could only enter the Upper when the French occupation ended in 1800.
The first feature as you enter is a large fountain surrounded by colourful flowers in the centre of the garden. Beyond it stands a sculpture of Lord Gerald Strickland, former prime minister of Malta (1924 – 1932) by Antonio Sciortino, the famous Maltese sculptor.
On the left of the gardens a bust of Winston Churchill by Vincent Apap stands on the spot that he himself chose. Nearby, stop to admire the touching bronze group called ‘Les Gavroches’, showing a young boy in tattered clothing, leading two younger ragged children by the hand, depicting misery at the turn of the twentieth century. The original is to be found in the Museum of Fine Arts.
Detailed product information
2. Using a single tube of #3 broth (5 to 6 ml), withdraw approximately 0.5 to 1.0 ml with a Pasteur or 1.0 ml pipette. Rehydrate the entire pellet.
3. Aseptically transfer this aliquot back into the broth tube. Mix well.
4. Use several drops of the suspension to inoculate an additional broth tube, a #3 agar slant and/or a plate.
5. Incubate all tubes and plate at 30°C for 48 hours.
The product is provided 'AS IS' and the viability of ATCC ® products is warranted for 30 days from the date of shipment, provided that the customer has stored and handled the product according to the information included on the product information sheet, website, and Certificate of Analysis. For living cultures, ATCC lists the media formulation and reagents that have been found to be effective for the product. While other unspecified media and reagents may also produce satisfactory results, a change in the ATCC and/or depositor-recommended protocols may affect the recovery, growth, and/or function of the product. If an alternative medium formulation or reagent is used, the ATCC warranty for viability is no longer valid. Except as expressly set forth herein, no other warranties of any kind are provided, express or implied, including, but not limited to, any implied warranties of merchantability, fitness for a particular purpose, manufacture according to cGMP standards, typicality, safety, accuracy, and/or noninfringement.
This product is intended for laboratory research use only. It is not intended for any animal or human therapeutic use, any human or animal consumption, or any diagnostic use. Any proposed commercial use is prohibited without a license from ATCC.
While ATCC uses reasonable efforts to include accurate and up-to-date information on this product sheet, ATCC makes no warranties or representations as to its accuracy. Citations from scientific literature and patents are provided for informational purposes only. ATCC does not warrant that such information has been confirmed to be accurate or complete and the customer bears the sole responsibility of confirming the accuracy and completeness of any such information.
This product is sent on the condition that the customer is responsible for and assumes all risk and responsibility in connection with the receipt, handling, storage, disposal, and use of the ATCC product including without limitation taking all appropriate safety and handling precautions to minimize health or environmental risk. As a condition of receiving the material, the customer agrees that any activity undertaken with the ATCC product and any progeny or modifications will be conducted in compliance with all applicable laws, regulations, and guidelines. This product is provided 'AS IS' with no representations or warranties whatsoever except as expressly set forth herein and in no event shall ATCC, its parents, subsidiaries, directors, officers, agents, employees, assigns, successors, and affiliates be liable for indirect, special, incidental, or consequential damages of any kind in connection with or arising out of the customer's use of the product. While reasonable effort is made to ensure authenticity and reliability of materials on deposit, ATCC is not liable for damages arising from the misidentification or misrepresentation of such materials.
^^ WELCOME! ^^
The Cathedral of the Holy Cross is the mother church of the Archdiocese of Boston, the seat of Cardinal Seán Patrick O’Malley, and a parish to the historic and vibrant South End of Boston.
Led by our Rector, Very Rev. Msgr. Kevin J. O’Leary, and the pastoral staff, the Cathedral of the Holy Cross serves a large and diverse population with regular Masses and sacraments offered in English, Spanish, the Extraordinary Form in Latin, and the Ethiopian-Eritrean Rite in Ge’ez.
Dedicated in 1875, the Cathedral endures as spiritual home and community resource for thousands of Bostonians.Updated Mass Attendance Protocols
As of May 29, 2021, vaccinated people are no longer required to wear masks or distance themselves in Commonwealth of Massachusetts. However, at the Cathedral we will offer two options: Normal seating (pre-COVID style) or social-distance seating. (Social-distance seating will require those to wear a mask, for the protection of all seated in this area.)
Please see our Re-Opening the Cathedral information page for updated details.
Year of Saint Joseph
Pope Francis has declared the celebration of a special Year of Saint Joseph through Dec 8, 2021. See our Year of Saint Joseph page for information about what this year means, how to enrich your spiritual life with devotions and prayers, to join our parish consecration to the saint from March 30 to May 1, and to learn more.
Catholic Appeal 2021 Launches
The Archdiocese of Boston has launched this year’s Catholic Appeal. Each of us is called to care for the wellbeing of our parish and also for the wellbeing of the wider Church. The Catholic Appeal funds the 51 Central Ministries of the archdiocese. Our Cathedral parish’s goal is set at $60,455. If you haven’t yet participated this year, we invite you to prayerfully consider making a gift or a pledge of your future gift online by visiting BostonCatholicAppeal.org. Thank you.
During this time of precaution, those who are experiencing symptoms of COVID-19, who have been exposed to those with COVID-19, those recently arrived from out-of-state, and those in vulnerable populations are asked to refrain from entering the Cathedral for the safety of all God’s people. We encourage you to unite yourself in prayer by praying with our Masses available online. Daily and Sunday Masses are available on the Cathedral Facebook Page. Sunday Masses are available through CatholicTV at WatchTheMass.com. The faithful from our Latin Mass community can follow Masses offered daily in the Extraordinary Form by the Priestly Fraternity of Saint Peter (FSSP) at LiveMass.netCathedral Organ Benefit Concert
Sunday, June 13 th
The Cathedral of the Holy Cross celebrates the 145 th year since the dedication of its principal organ, the 101-rank E. & G. G. Hook & Hastings Opus 801, on February 23, 1876. Click here for more information.
Reservations are no longer required to attend Mass. Watch daily and Sunday Masses streamed from our Cathedral Facebook Page.
We are pleased to resume the Cathedral’s previous daily Mass schedule and welcome in-person attendance for these Masses. The daily Mass schedule now is:
» Monday – Saturday: 9 a.m. — Mass in English (Main Cathedral)
» Tuesday & Thursday: 7 p.m. — Mass in Spanish (Blessed Sacrament Chapel)
Advanced reservations are not required at this time, but pandemic safety precautions will be observed.Message from Cardinal Seán on Racism
Cardinal Seán shares this message on racism.The Cathedral Food Pantry remains open to all in need every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday from 11.00 am until 3.00 pm. Located on Msgr. Reynolds Way on the lower level. Please call +1 617.506.6600 for more information. Please bring photo ID. Engage with the Cathedral of the Holy Cross on Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram and stay current! Please consider registering as a parishioner at the Cathedral by completing a form here.
Tips and things to be aware of
- During festa week, the main roads and the main square of the locality are usually cordoned off during celebration hours, and sometimes even before. No traffic is permitted through the central part of the locality in these hours.
- If you are going to the festa make sure you organise your trip there and back beforehand. Unless you are staying in the same locality, finding buses or taxis at night can get tricky. If you want to take the bus to the festa, ask for directions to the centre as chances are, it will stop you a few streets away. If you drive there yourself, expect to have to park on the outskirts. Don’t forget to remember where you parked – old village centres can be a bit of a maze of small winding streets.
- Keep your distance while watching the fireworks. Although the air fireworks are usually lit up from the outskirts of the village, Catherine wheels (elaborate pyrotechnic displays mounted on large poles in the street) can be pretty close. Keep your distance as the shower of falling petards to the ground can be dangerous.
- Local band clubs host individual parties inside their club houses, which are usually located close to the parish church. Although the atmosphere is usually jovial, alcohol, summer heat and a passionate extrovert culture don’t always mix well. ? If you have any small children, I would not suggest you take them there as it can get very stuffy and it’s not uncommon for a bar fight to break out.
- If you happen to stay in or near a village celebrating a festa, expect to hear loud firework explosions as early as 8am. Don’t like the sound of that (pun not intended) have a look at the calendar below to change plans!
Looking for tours and excursions in Malta and Gozo?
Get my best recommendations here and book in advance!
By hull number Edit
By name Edit
PHM, patrol missile hydrofoil Edit
PGH, patrol gunboat hydrofoil Edit
PCH, submarine chaser hydrofoil Edit
These submarine chasers were 173 feet long and used the PC designation. The large missing sections of numbers in designation for the most part come from sharing the same number set as the other much smaller 110-foot submarine chasers that used the SC designation.
497-507 used by SC submarine chasers
511 to 522 used by SC submarine chasers
524-539 used by SC submarine chasers
- to UK as HMS Kilbernie (BEC 1) to UK as HMS Kilbride (BEC 2) to UK as HMS Kilchatten (BEC 3) to UK as HMS Kilchrenan (BEC 4) to UK as HMS Kildary (BEC 5) to UK as HMS Kildwick (BEC 6) to UK as HMS Kilham (BEC 7) to UK as HMS Kilkenzie (BEC 8) to UK as HMS Kilhampton (BEC 9) to UK as HMS Kilmacolm (BEC 10) to UK as HMS Kilmarnok (BEC 11) to UK as HMS Kilmartin (BEC 12) to UK as HMS Kilmelford (BEC 13) to UK as HMS Kilmington (BEC 14) to UK as HMS Kilmore (BEC 15)
- PCE-861 to PCE-866 Cancelled Reclassified YDG-8 Renamed USS Havre (PCE-877) Renamed USS Buttress (ACM-4) Reclassified YDG-9 Reclassified YDG-10
- PCE-887 to PCE-890 Cancelled
- PCE-901 renamed USS Parris Island (AG-72)
- PCE-905 renamed USS Execute (AM-232)
- PCE-906 renamed USS Facility (AM-233)
- PCE-907 renamed USS Gavia (AM-363)
- PCE-908 renamed USS Fixity (AM-235)
- PCE-909 renamed USS Flame (AM-236)
- PCE-910 cancelled June 6, 1944
- PCE-911 renamed USS Adjutant (AM-351)
- PCE-912 renamed USS Bittern (AM-352)
- PCE-913 renamed USS Breakhorn (AM-353)
- PCE-914 renamed USS Carimu (AM-354)
- PCE-915 renamed USS Chukor (AM-355)
- PCE-916 renamed USS Creddock (AM-356)
- PCE-917 renamed USS Dipper (AM-357)
- PCE-918 renamed USS Dotterel (AM-358)
- PCE-919 renamed USS Drake (AM-359)
- PCE-920 to PCE-934 Cancelled November 1, 1945
- PCE(R)-935 to PCE(R)-946 Cancelled
- PCE-947 to PCE-960 Cancelled to Netherlands as Fret (F 818) to Netherlands as Hermelijn (F 819) to Netherlands as Vos (F 820) to Netherlands as Wolf (F 817) to Netherlands as Panter (F 821) to Netherlands as Jaguar (F 822)
Of 112 Eagle class patrol craft planned 60 of these World War I era ships were completed, being given numbers from 1 to 60. Only three were commissioned prior to the Armistice which ended World War I and only eight saw service in World War II of which PE-56 was sunk by a U-boat.
|PE-1||7 May 1918||11 July 1918||27 October 1918||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-2||10 May 1918||19 August 1918||11 July 1918||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-3||16 May 1918||11 September 1918||11 November 1918||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-4||21 May 1918||15 September 1918||14 November 1918||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-5||28 May 1918||28 September 1918||19 November 1918||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-6||3 June 1918||16 October 1918||21 November 1918||Destroyed as target 30 November 1934|
|PE-7||8 June 1918||5 October 1918||24 November 1918||Destroyed as target 30 November 1934|
|PE-8||10 June 1918||11 November 1918||31 October 1919||Sold 1 April 1931|
|PE-9||17 June 1918||8 November 1918||27 October 1919||Sold 26 May 1930|
|PE-10||6 July 1918||9 November 1918||31 October 1919||Destroyed 19 August 1937|
|PE-11||13 July 1918||14 November 1918||29 May 1919||Sold 16 January 1935|
|PE-12||13 July 1918||12 November 1918||6 November 1919||Sold 30 December 1935|
|PE-13||15 July 1918||9 January 1919||2 April 1919||Sold 26 May 1930|
|PE-14||20 July 1918||23 January 1919||17 June 1919||Destroyed as target 22 November 1934|
|PE-15||21 July 1918||25 January 1919||11 June 1919||Sold 14 June 1934|
|PE-16||22 July 1918||11 January 1919||5 June 1919||Transferred to the Coast Guard late 1919|
|PE-17||3 August 1918||1 February 1919||3 July 1919||Wrecked off Long Island, New York 22 May 1922|
|PE-18||5 August 1918||10 February 1919||7 August 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-19||6 August 1918||30 January 1919||25 June 1919||Destroyed 6 August 1946|
|PE-20||26 August 1918||15 February 1919||28 July 1919||Transferred to USCG late 1919|
|PE-21||31 August 1918||15 February 1919||31 July 1919||Transferred to USCG late 1919|
|PE-22||5 September 1918||10 February 1919||17 July 1919||Transferred to USCG late 1919|
|PE-23||11 September 1918||20 February 1919||19 June 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-24||13 September 1918||24 February 1919||12 July 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-25||17 September 1918||19 February 1919||30 June 1919||Lost 11 June 1930|
|PE-26||25 September 1918||1 March 1919||1 October 1919||Sold 29 August 1938|
|PE-27||22 October 1918||1 March 1919||14 July 1919||Sold 4 June 1946|
|PE-28||23 October 1918||1 March 1919||28 July 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-29||18 November 1918||8 March 1919||20 August 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-30||19 November 1918||8 March 1919||14 August 1919||Transferred to USCG late 1919|
|PE-31||19 November 1918||8 March 1919||14 August 1919||Sold 18 May 1923|
|PE-32||30 November 1918||15 March 1919||4 September 1919||Sold 3 March 1947|
|PE-33||14 February 1918||15 March 1919||4 September 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-34||8 January 1919||15 March 1919||3 September 1919||Sold 9 June 1932|
|PE-35||13 January 1919||22 March 1919||22 August 1919||Sold 7 June 1938|
|PE-36||22 January 1919||22 March 1919||20 August 1919||Sold 27 February 1936|
|PE-37||27 January 1919||25 March 1919||30 September 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-38||31 January 1919||29 March 1919||30 July 1919||Sold 3 March 1947|
|PE-39||3 February 1919||29 March 1919||20 September 1919||Sold 7 June 1938|
|PE-40||7 February 1919||5 April 1919||1 October 1919||Destroyed as target 19 November 1934|
|PE-41||20 February 1919||5 April 1919||26 September 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-42||13 February 1919||17 May 1919||3 October 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-43||17 February 1919||17 May 1919||2 October 1919||Sold 26 May 1930|
|PE-44||20 February 1919||24 May 1919||30 September 1919||Disposed of 14 May 1938|
|PE-45||20 February 1919||17 May 1919||2 October 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-46||24 February 1919||24 May 1919||3 October 1919||Sold 10 December 1936|
|PE-47||3 March 1919||19 June 1919||4 October 1919||Sold 30 December 1935|
|PE-48||3 March 1919||24 May 1919||8 October 1919||Sold 10 October 1946|
|PE-49||4 March 1919||14 June 1919||10 October 1919||Sold 20 September 1930|
|PE-50||10 March 1919||18 July 1919||6 October 1919||Sold 11 June 1930|
|PE-51||10 March 1919||14 June 1919||2 October 1919||Sold 29 August 1938|
|PE-52||10 March 1919||9 July 1919||10 October 1919||Sold 29 August 1938|
|PE-53||17 March 1919||13 August 1919||20 October 1919||Sold 26 August 1938|
|PE-54||17 March 1919||17 July 1919||10 October 1919||Sold 26 May 1930|
|PE-55||17 March 1919||22 July 1919||10 October 1919||Sold 3 March 1947|
|PE-56||25 March 1919||15 August 1919||26 October 1919||Exploded off Portland, Maine, on 23 April 1945 |
after being torpedoed by U-853
|PE-57||25 March 1919||29 July 1919||15 October 1919||Sold March 5, 1947|
|PE-58||25 March 1919||2 August 1919||20 October 1919||Disposed of 30 June 1940|
|PE-59||31 March 1919||12 April 1919||19 September 1919||Sold 29 August 1938|
|PE-60||31 March 1919||13 August 1919||27 October 1919||Sold 29 August 1938|
PE-61 through PE-112 were cancelled on November 30, 1918. PE-5, PE-15, PE-25, PE-45, PE-65, PE-75, PE-86, PE-95, PE-105, and PE-112 were allotted for transfer to Italy, though this plan was cancelled and none were ever delivered.
- Water and dust resistant according to IP-65
- Large and clear 1.8" colour display
- Built-in vibrator for noisy environments or discretion is reqired
- High battery capacity – Li-ion battery
- 2.5mm jack for headset
- Loudspeaking and handsfree function
- Battery and belt clip included
- Personalized softkey
- 10 last alarms are stored in the handset, up to 32 characters in each message
The Rough DECT Handset is a robust, well designed and full-feature handset. It meets demands for easy mobility and is built for long-term dependability in harsh environments. In order to meet special requirements, the handset is IP-65 classified, meaning that it is dust tight and water resistant. The handset has a very high battery capacity with speech/standby time up to 16/150 hours. The handset is easy to use with a large backlit color display. The display provides calling information (calling number presentation) as well as phone book, call history, and phone setting.
To improve communication in noisy environments, the DECT handset has a headset jack for an active industrial headset and vibrator option, making the handset ideal for environments where a ringtone may not be loud enough to detect incoming calls and messages. Optionally an office type headset can be used to provide hands-free operation in other environments. A wide set of accessories can be provided for comfortable wear and phone usage such as charger, belt clip, leather poach handle. Each DECT phone requires a SIP user license in the Vingtor-Stentofon ACM system.
Localities of Malta Map
Malta (officially, the Republic of Malta) comprises of the main island of Malta and the smaller islands of Gozo and Comino. Malta is subdivided into 68 localities. In alphabetical order, the 68 localities (Il-lokalita) are: Attard, Balzan, Birgu, Birkirkara, Birzebbuga, Bormla, Dingli, Fgura, Floriana, Fontana, Ghajnsielem, Gharb, Gharghur, Ghasri, Ghaxaq, Gudja, Gzira, Hamrun, Iklin, Imdina, Imgarr, Imqabba, Imsida, Imtarfa, Isla, Kalkara, Kercem, Kirkop, Lija, Luqa, Marsa, Marsaskala, Marsaxlokk, Mellieha, Mosta, Munxar, Nadur, Naxxar, Paola, Pembroke, Pieta, Qala, Qormi, Qrendi, Rabat, Rabat (Ghawdex), Safi, San Giljan/Saint Julian, San Gwann/Saint John, San Lawrenz/Saint Lawrence, Sannat, San Pawl il-Bahar/Saint Paul's Bay, Santa Lucija/Saint Lucia, Santa Venera/Saint Venera, Siggiewi, Sliema, Swieqi, Tarxien, Ta' Xbiex, Valletta, Xaghra, Xewkija, Xghajra, Zabbar, Zebbug, Zebbug (Ghawdex), Zejtun and Zurrieq.
With an area of 316 sq. km, Malta is the 10 th smallest country in the world. With a population of about 5.15 lakhs people, Malta is the 4 th most densely populated country in the world.
Located on a peninsula between two natural harbours, in the south-eastern part of the island nation, is Valletta – the capital city of Malta. With an area of 0.61 sq. km, it is the southernmost capital of Europe and the smallest capital city of EU. Valletta is Malta’s chief cultural center and also the country’s administrative and commercial hub. Valletta has the island’s largest harbour – Grand Harbour.