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Protector I ARS-14 - History

Protector I ARS-14 - History


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Protector

I

(ARS-14: dp. 1,615,1. 183'3", b. 37'0", dr. 14'8", s. 12 k., cpl.
65; a. 1 3"; cl. Diver)

The first Protector (ARS-14) wns laid down by Colberg Boat Works, Stoekton, Calif., 30 April 1942,1aunehed 27 April 1943 sponsored by Mrs. F. S. M. Harris, and commissioned 28 December 1943, Lt. Comdr. Myron E. MeFarland in command.

After training and eondueting salvage operations off the west enast, Protector sniled from Seattle for Alaskan waters, arriving 25 June. Attsehed to the A;nskan Sea Frontier Proteetor performed salvage and diving operations at various Alaskan stations until April 1945. She then returned to California, whence she sailed for the Marshalls, arriving at Eniwetok Atoll 2 August.

Proteetor was engaged in salvage of a sunken aircraft off Parry Island until 15 September when she sailed for Yokosuka, arriving 26 September. She conducted salvage operations at Yokosuka until 11 November, then assisted SS Drecel Victory, aground in the vicinity of Fort No.2, Tokyo Bay.

On 7 January 1946, Protector departed Yokosuka, sailing via Pearl Harbor to San Francisco as escort and tow for Seekonk (AVG-20). On 24 February 1946 she arrived at San Francisco

where she decommissioned 15 May. She wns struck from the List of Navy Vessels 8 October 1946, transferred to the Maritime Commission; and sold 30 December 1946 to Mr. Glen R. Butt of Cambridge, Mass.


Arizona Revised Statutes Title 14. Trusts, Estates and Protective Proceedings § 14-5312. General powers and duties of guardian

A. A guardian of an incapacitated person has the same powers, rights and duties respecting the guardian's ward that a parent has respecting the parent's unemancipated minor child, except that a guardian is not liable to third persons for acts of the ward solely by reason of the guardianship. In particular, and without qualifying the foregoing, a guardian has the following powers and duties, except as modified by order of the court:

1. To the extent that it is consistent with the terms of any order by a court of competent jurisdiction relating to detention or commitment of the ward, the guardian is entitled to custody of the person of the ward and may establish the ward's place of abode within or without this state.

2. If entitled to custody of the ward the guardian shall make provision for the care, comfort and maintenance of the ward and, whenever appropriate, arrange for the ward's training and education. Without regard to custodial rights of the ward's person, the guardian shall take reasonable care of the ward's clothing, furniture, vehicles and other personal effects and commence protective proceedings if other property of the ward is in need of protection.

3. A guardian may give any consents or approvals that may be necessary to enable the ward to receive medical or other professional care, counsel, treatment or service.

4. If no conservator for the estate of the ward has been appointed, the guardian may:

(a) Institute proceedings to compel any person under a duty to support the ward or to pay sums for the welfare of the ward to perform such person's duty.

(b) Receive money and tangible property deliverable to the ward and apply the money and property for support, care and education of the ward, but the guardian may not use funds from his ward's estate for room and board the guardian or the guardian's spouse, parent or child has furnished the ward unless a charge for the service is approved by order of the court made upon notice to at least one of the next of kin of the ward, if notice is possible. He must exercise care to conserve any excess for the ward's needs.

5. A guardian is required to report the condition of the ward and of the estate that has been subject to the guardian's possession or control, as required by the court or court rule.

6. If a conservator has been appointed, all of the ward's estate received by the guardian in excess of those funds expended to meet current expenses for support, care and education of the ward shall be paid to the conservator for management as provided in this chapter and the guardian must account to the conservator for funds expended.

7. If appropriate, a guardian shall encourage the ward to develop maximum self-reliance and independence and shall actively work toward limiting or terminating the guardianship and seeking alternatives to guardianship.

8. A guardian shall find the most appropriate and least restrictive setting for the ward consistent with the ward's needs, capabilities and financial ability.

9. A guardian shall make reasonable efforts to secure appropriate medical and psychological care and social services for the ward.

10. A guardian shall make reasonable efforts to secure appropriate training, education and social and vocational opportunities for his ward in order to maximize the ward's potential for independence.

11. In making decisions concerning his ward, a guardian shall take into consideration the ward's values and wishes.

12. The guardian is authorized to act pursuant to title 36, chapter 32. 1

13. The guardian of an incapacitated adult who has a developmental disability as defined in § 36-551 shall seek services that are in the best interest of the ward, taking into consideration:

(b) The degree or type of developmental disability.

(c) The presence of other disabling conditions.

(d) The guardian's ability to provide the maximum opportunity to develop the ward's maximum potential, to provide a minimally structured residential program and environment for the ward and to provide a safe, secure, and dependable residential and program environment.

(e) The particular desires of the individual.

B. Any guardian of a ward for whom a conservator also has been appointed shall control the custody and care of the ward and is entitled to receive reasonable sums for the guardian's services and for room and board furnished to the ward as agreed upon between the guardian and the conservator if the amounts agreed upon are reasonable under the circumstances. The guardian may request the conservator to expend the ward's estate by payment to third persons or institutions for the ward's care and maintenance.

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Protector I ARS-14 - History

14-5401 . Protective proceedings fingerprinting

A. On petition and after notice and a hearing pursuant to this article, the court may appoint a conservator or make another protective order for cause as follows:

1. Appointment of a conservator or other protective order may be made in relation to the estate and affairs of a minor if the court determines that a minor owns money or property that requires management or protection that cannot otherwise be provided or has or may have affairs that may be jeopardized or prevented by minority or that funds are needed for the minor's support and education and that protection is necessary or desirable to obtain or provide funds.

2. Appointment of a conservator or other protective order may be made in relation to the estate and affairs of a person if the court specifically finds on the record both of the following:

(a) The person is unable to manage the person's estate and affairs effectively for reasons such as mental illness, mental deficiency, mental disorder, physical illness or disability, chronic use of drugs, chronic intoxication, confinement, detention by a foreign power or disappearance.

(b) The person has property that will be wasted or dissipated unless proper management is provided, or that funds are needed for the support, care and welfare of the person or those entitled to be supported by the person and that protection is necessary or desirable to obtain or provide funds.

B. On petition and after notice and a hearing pursuant to this article, the court may continue a conservatorship or other protective order entered pursuant to subsection A, paragraph 1 of this section beyond the minor's eighteenth birthday if the court determines that the order is appropriate pursuant to subsection A, paragraph 2 of this section. The petition shall comply with the requirements of section 14-5404, subsection B and must be filed after the minor's seventeenth birthday and before termination of the conservatorship by court order.

C. The court may require each person who seeks appointment as a conservator to furnish a full set of fingerprints to enable the court to conduct a criminal background investigation. The court shall submit the person's completed fingerprint card to the department of public safety. The person shall bear the cost of obtaining the person's criminal history record information. The cost shall not exceed the actual cost of obtaining the person's criminal history record information. Criminal history records checks shall be conducted pursuant to section 41-1750 and Public Law 92-544. The department of public safety may exchange this fingerprint data with the federal bureau of investigation. This subsection does not apply to a fiduciary who is licensed pursuant to section 14-5651 or an employee of a financial institution.


History

Here is a glimpse of our accomplished milestones throughout the years.

Homer Warren and Co. began operations and was purchased by Proctor and Co. which soon evolved into Proctor Homer Warren. Homer Warren was well known and recognized as the dean of Detroit Real Estate men, and then he was appointed by President Roosevelt as Post Master of Detroit.

Edward A. Proctor founded the firm Proctor and Company. This company handled mortgage investments for an insurance company in Detroit.

Edward Proctor took the plunge and merged Homer Warren & Co. and Proctor & Co., creating Proctor Homer Warren & Company.

The company moves to its own building in Troy, Michigan. This is where the company expanded its operations to include national mortgage banking and property management, as well as special risk/mass marketing insurance for financial institutions. Our headquarters remain in Troy today.

Proctor was acquired as a wholly-owned subsidiary of Brown & Brown, Inc. (NYSE: BRO).

Proctor deployed its proprietary tracking system and client portal, known as Intelligent Insurance Manager (IIM). IIM’s business objective was to provide a transparent, web-based tool for clients’ vendor management program. The regulatory environment demands that Proctor’s clients be able to demonstrate compliance to their respective auditors. IIM delivers by capturing every insurance transaction related to Proctor’s insurance outsourcing program.

Proctor expands operations in April and opens a second office in Daytona Beach, Florida.

In 2019, Proctor released its proprietary reporting tool uReport to helpservicers who track borrowers insurance policies on their servicing platform. This replaced our InForcer system that had been used for over 30 years.

Brown & Brown completed the acquisition of Loan Protector Insurance Services, welcoming Loan Protector to the Proctor Financial team. The companies merged together to combine the both organization' strength, expertise, and technology to optimize their product and service offerings.

The company reveals a new brand identity to reflect the union of Proctor Financial and Loan Protector.


Contents

In 1942, the USS Protector (ARS-14) was an Escape-class rescue and salvage ship commissioned by the U.S. Navy during World War II. Her task was to come to the aid of stricken vessels.

After training and conducting salvage operations off the U.S. West Coast, Protector sailed from Seattle, Washington, for Alaskan waters, arriving 25 June. Attached to the Alaskan Sea Frontier Protector performed salvage and diving operations at various Alaskan stations until April 1945. She then returned to California, whence she sailed for the Marshalls, arriving at Eniwetok Atoll 2 August.

Protector was engaged in salvage of a sunken aircraft off Parry Island until 15 September when she sailed for Yokosuka, arriving 26 September. She conducted salvage operations at Yokosuka until 11 November, then assisted SS Drecel Victory, aground in the vicinity of Fort No.2, Tokyo Bay. On 7 January 1946, Protector departed Yokosuka, sailing via Pearl Harbor to San Francisco as escort and tow for USS Seekonk (AOG-20).

On 24 February 1946 she arrived at San Francisco, California, where she decommissioned 15 May. She was struck from the List of Navy Vessels 8 October 1946, transferred to the Maritime Commission and sold 30 December 1946 to Mr. Glen R. Butt of Cambridge, Massachusetts. She was later resold, in 1952, to Pakistani interests. Her current fate is unknown.


Protector I ARS-14 - History

    - Sacred music served the same function as it had earlier
    - The same liturgical texts were set but in polyphony instead of monophony
    - An important addition to sacred music was the motet
    - A rise in the social status of secular music
      Demonstrated by the nobility of troubadours and trouveres


    III. Style and Performance Practice

      - The development of polyphonywas the major concern of composers
      - In the 12th century the Ars Antiqua composers of the Notre Dame School
        were the first to develop rules of polyphony
        Leonin & Perotin
        Rhythm was expanded by the acceptance of duple patterns
        Harmony - introduction of 3rds and 6ths (treated as dissonance)
        Vocal music organized according to poetic and syllabic needs of the text
          However, these were sometimes secondary to rhythmic and
          harmonic considerations
          isorhythmic principle
          Rondeau
          Virelai
          Ballade
          Rhythmic development concerned all composers interested in
            expressiveness of music
            Alternating interruption of the rhythmic and melodic flow
            among the voices
            By the 13th century mensural notation had been developed
            Was the result of polyphonic texture
            No systematic chordal structure
              Very sharp, unresolved dissonances occurred
              voice and not to one another
              Secular music leaned toward tonality a bit more
              Other intervals were considered dissonance
              Utilized first in secular then sacred
              or for the sake of "beauty"
              Musica ficta
              Before 1300 secular music was monophonic and sacred music was
                either set to traditional plainsong or organum
                Three-voice polyphony was most common
                Four-voice was in frequent use by the end of the 14th century
                Almost all was based on preexistent chant melodies
                  (cantus firmus) that were of slow or augmented
                  note value
                  polyphony
                  direction due to predominant use of perfect intervals


                - Instrumentation and Tone Color

                  Music for voices dominated both sacred and secular music
                  Melodic instruments could be substituted for the cantus firmus in
                    polyphonic forms
                    especially in secular polyphony
                    most commonly the lute, harp, and viol
                    "out-of-doors" music (probably improvised not written)
                    - Secular Monophony was music of the troubadours, trouveres and minnesingers
                      Included many forms such as the Formes fixes
                        Virelai
                        Rondeau
                        Ballade
                        Hymn type
                          The Italian Canzo
                          The German Bar form
                          The French Rotrouenge
                          The French Virelai
                          The Italian CantigaandLauda
                          The French Lai
                          The German Leich
                          Clausula
                          Conductus
                          Motet
                            Isorhythmic motet


                          V. Music for Instruments

                            - Notated instrumental forms were slow to develop.
                            - Most dances during this time were still improvised.
                            - Conducti, motets, and even polyphonic sections of the Mass
                              were sometimes played instead of sung


                            VII. Historians, Theorists, and Manuscript Sources

                              Medieval writers still considered music the servant of the church , and their philosophy is mainly a repetition of the earlier authors. However, major portions of their writings are concerned with practical problems of music, mainly those of rhythm and notation .
                                Franco of Cologne (fl. 1250-1280) - a medieval theorist and a practical musician. His primary contribution to notation, which took his name, "Franconian," was in developing a system of precise durations for notes , indicated by their shapes.
                                Marchetto da Padua (fl. 14th cent.) - an Italian who wrote an account of the musical practices in Italy, was also the author of a theoretical treatise, "Pomerium," that was a justification of duple time in music.
                                Jacques de Liege (c. 1260-c. 1330) - a Belgian, was the author of " Speculum musicae ," written about 1325. It was an attack on modern musical practices. It is also a compendium of all medieval knowledge about music .
                                Jean de Muris (c. 1290-c. 1351) - a writer on music, astronomy, and mathematics. He championed the cause of the "new style".
                                Philippe de Vitry (1291-1361) - was the first writer to theorize on the "new art." His treatise, " Ars nova ," in which he describes the new way of measuring time, gave the name to this period first in France and then in Italy.

                              Two important collections of motets from the 13th century are the Codex Montpellier and the Codex Bamberg.

                              14th-century Italian secular music is adequately represented by the Codex Squarcialupi


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                              A LOOK BACK AT THE LONG HISTORY OF THE RAYGLASS PROTECTOR

                              In 1964, the British Royal National Lifeboat Institution (RNLI) had a problem with their lifeboats. They were built using fabric and inflated, making them buoyant and light, but they often suffered heavy wear and tear and quickly developed punctures when they ran ashore.

                              To try and fix the problem, they started developing an innovative craft with large inflatable buoyancy tubes and a rigid plywood hull. After a great deal of experimentation, RNLI changed the course of boating by developing the first ever concept for a rigid inflatable boat (RIB).

                              There were several iterations of the RIB after that first attempt, but one of the most significant came in 1997 at the bottom of the world when a chap called Tony Hembrow had an idea.

                              THE EARLY ORIGINS OF THE RAYGLASS PROTECTOR RIB

                              Tony Hembrow is the founder of Rayglass, and had been developing fibreglass boats since 1985 in Pakuranga, Auckland.

                              Tony had a vision of building a RIB that was more practical and attractive. To do so, he’d use the legendary Rayglass hard sided hull on the Legend 850, which had built a reputation for superior rough water performance and handling.

                              Soon after Tony had his vision, the company’s first RIB was born and named the Rayglass Protector 850. To get the brand off the ground, he appointed Lyndsay Turner as sales and marketing manager for the Protector. Over two decades later Lyndsay and Tony are still working together here at Rayglass.

                              The first Protector was powered by twin 150hp Yamaha outboards and was successfully sea-tested countless times on flat water. Tony and Lyndsay and a few other staff knew they were onto something special a few weeks later when they put the durability of the boat to the test in a gale force storm.

                              SELLING THE RAYGLASS PROTECTOR

                              When the Rayglass Protector was first built, RIBs weren’t a common or popular boat here in New Zealand, which made selling them a difficult challenge.

                              Tony and Lyndsay had pioneered the development and sales of RIB boats and the Protector brand and proved the boats impressive capabilities as a utilitarian work boat using this as their main sales focus. These include:

                              • The inflatable rib in a Rayglass Protector acts as a dampener. This means when you’re navigating rough seas, most of the vibration and noise associated with hitting a wave is eliminated.
                              • The inflatable rib also provided extra flotation for the vessel and additional buoyancy uplift over waves, allowing them to perform well in all weather.
                              • The Protector’s soft inflatable sides mean that you can come up alongside other boats or objects without causing any damage.

                              The team decided these boats had an obvious appeal to organisations like the New Zealand Coastguard. Lyndsay and Tony set out to get their first orders, eventually selling new fleets of Rayglass Protectors to the Auckland, Northland and Waihi Coastguard stations and the Auckland Regional council as patrol boats.

                              Word of the Rayglass Protector got out and eventually it became a popular vessel for the entire Royal NZ Coastguard nationwide.

                              THE RAYGLASS PROTECTOR AND THE AMERICA’S CUP

                              In the year 2000, the Rayglass Protector solidified its reputation as one of the best work boats in the world when the America’s Cup was held in Auckland.

                              Protectors proved extremely popular as support boats for many of the teams during the competition. They were favoured for their rough water handling, ability to pull up alongside yachts without causing damage and their large deck spaces with ample room for spare sails, race crew and support crew.

                              Since then, the Rayglass Protector has been the go-to support boat for many America’s Cup officials and teams. That includes the upcoming 2021 competition, for which we’re supplying 24 Protectors ranging from 9 to 12.5 metres in length.

                              Popularity with the global superyacht fraternity followed Rayglass’s America’s Cup success, due to their practicality as specating vessels for the America’s Cup races, as well as everyday use.

                              THE VERSATILITY OF THE RAYGLASS PROTECTOR SERIES

                              Since the Rayglass Protector’s breakout success with the Royal NZ Coastguard and during the 2000 America’s Cup, it’s now found several other uses, both recreational and industrial.

                              The boats are now used by the military, police, customs officials, media, divers and by keen fishermen. They’re often used as chase boats, island hoppers, superyacht tenders and much more due to their class-leading capability and easy practicality.

                              More than two decades after they first worked together, Tony and Lyndsay are still here at Rayglass in Mt Wellington.

                              If you’re keen to talk boats or find out more about the Rayglass Protector series, drop in to our showroom to experience them for yourself.

                              Latest from the LOGBOOK

                              THE STORY BEHIND RAYGLASS’S BIGGEST EVER BOAT REFURBISHMENT

                              We talked to Matt Wheeler, marine refurbishment technician, to find out more about Rayglass’s biggest ever premium refurbishment job

                              Prada & America’s Cup support boats to save lives around New Zealand

                              along with key partners including Emirates Team New Zealand, Rayglass have built 26 special vessels that will save lives in communities all over th.

                              CHECK OUT RAYGLASS’S MOST OUTLANDISH CUSTOM DESIGNED VESSELS

                              Hear from Rayglass’s draftsman Gregor about the endless customisations available on our Protector Chase vessels.


                              ‘The mansab of Agah khan who was fauzdar police officer of river-banks at Agra was raised from original 1000 zat and 1000 sawar to 1000 zat and 1000 sawar with 800 of them with 2 horse and 3 horse stipend each.’

                              Lahauri also gives us information about Agah Khan’s background and previous work experience in his writings. Agah Khan was believed to be a trusted officer of Shah Jahan’s harem, hence the title ‘Khwajsara.’ He held the charge of the harem, and was in a position where he could be moved with ease to any civil or military post. He held this post till his death in 1656 AD.

                              Khan even got himself allotted prime waterfront property right next to the Taj Mahal, where he built a grand haveli for himself. This haveli appears in several historical maps as Haveli Agah Khan, located in the area next to the Dussehra Ghat today. The ruins can be seen to this day.

                              Agah Khan built his haveli right next to the Taj Mahal!

                              Apparently, this haveli had a vast landing ghat, to allow the police fleet to dock there. Some other ruins are visible in photos taken in the 1850s, but seem to have disappeared over time.

                              With the decline and fall of the Mughal empire, the security force also got dissolved. The Taj Mahal would face attacks, as it was seen as a symbol of the old regime. In the middle of the 18th century, the Jat rulers of Bharatpur sacked Agra and carried off the valuables to their palace at Deeg.

                              The Taj Mahal was once used as a guesthouse and ballroom for club parties!

                              In the 1770s, when Agra came under the possession of the Scindias, the Taj Mahal was used as a guest house. Even more incredibly, when the British captured Agra in 1803, they used it has a clubhouse. Its hard to imagine, but the marble terrace of the Taj was used as a ballroom for club parties!

                              The ghats, baghs and havelis along the Yamuna river crumbled, and the river itself would just become a backdrop to the Taj over time. Thankfully, restoration and repairs of the Taj Mahal were carried out during the Viceroyalty of Lord Curzon, between 1902 and 1905, and it has been a protected monument since then.

                              The security of important buildings today has been an ongoing debate. Anyone who has visited Taj Mahal has run into rude and burly security men guarding it upfront. You will find them with sniffer dogs, metal detectors and all sorts of high-tech security to back them up.

                              But the fascinating fact is that even in the time of Shah Jahan, there was the threat of imminent danger to an important landmark, necessitating the formation of Shah Jahan’s security force. Maybe, times were not so different after all!


                              Ars Nova

                              Ars Nova is Latin for "new art". This period immediately succeeded Ars Antiqua as it spanned between the 14th and 15th-century primarily in France. This period saw the invention of modern notation and the growth in popularity of the motet. One type of music that emerged during this period is the round wherein voices enter one after the other at regular periods, repeating exactly the same melody.

                              Important composers during the Ars Nova period include Philippe de Vitry, Guillaume de Machaut, Francesco Landini and other composers who remain anonymous.


                              Watch the video: GUARDIAN OF FAITH MERCY. JAGDPANZER E-100 С НОВОЙ СБОРКОЙ + ОТДИХ НА ВАФЛЕ В РЕЖИМЕ (June 2022).


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  4. Mames

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