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Old navy employment

The Visionary is a painting I was commissioned to do for a lady who is a CEO of an organisation Energy Skills Queensland. the artwork depicts her journey of when she served in the Navy and also her position within the business world engaging men and women in the field of Education, Employment and Training. SOLD

Career Day Set for February 14 at Mississippi College

Recruiters from schools, the U.S. Navy, hospitals, banks and dozens of other employers will size up potential hires at Mississippi College’s 2017 Career Day. The February 14 event on the Clinton campus coincides with Valentine’s Day. It shoul…

HMS Kildangan (1918) in dazzle camouflage. It was a military camouflage paint scheme used on ships, extensively during World War I and to a lesser extent in World War II. After the Allied Navies failed to develop effective means to disguise ships in all weathers, the dazzle technique was employed, not in order to conceal the ship, but rather to make it difficult for the enemy to estimate its type, size, speed and direction of travel.

HMS Sceptre (H79) 1917, was an R-class destroyer of the RN. In total 51 ships were in this class and saw service in World War I from 1916 to 1917, suffering comparatively light losses. Sceptre saw action as part of Admiral David Beatty's force, primarily employed in convoy escort and patrol duty in the North Sea and Atlantic.

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La Dorada packaging branding on Behance curated by Packaging Diva PD. Who's up for fish for lunch : ) PD

La Dorada packaging branding on Behance curated by Packaging Diva PD. Who's up for fish for lunch : ) PD

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"The best piece of advice I ever got in Navy SEAL training is simple: Calm is Contagious." -@RorkeDenver #leadercast

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We love how @jennamarieblog styled this Kosher Casual Layering Shell Dress! Price: $30 Get yours here: http://koshercasual.com/Layering-Shell-Dress-for-Women_1629_p.html

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During the war, the Coast Guard Beach Patrol covered more than 3,700 mile of coast and employed about 24,000 men. Patrols on horseback worked in pairs, riding about 100 feet apart, usually covering a 2-mile stretch. They were called "Sand Pounders" and were able to cover difficult terrain quickly and efficiently. c 1945 ~

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