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|130k||USS Chesapeake serving as a practice ship at the US Naval Academy at Annapolis, MD., before being renamed Severn in 1905. Note the cadets handling sails on her yards.
US Naval History and Heritage Command, Photo # NH 55105
|101k||USS Chesapeake serving as a practice ship at the US Naval Academy at Annapolis, MD.,
probably before being renamed Severn in 1905. Her 4-inch guns were behind the open ports in her side.
US. Naval History and Heritage Command Photo # NH 67524
|132k||Ex-USS Chesapeake underway as Naval Academy practice ship with all sails set, probably after being renamed USS Severn in 1905.
US. Naval History and Heritage Command Photo # NH 92049
|310k||USS Severn serving as practice ship at the US Naval Academy, Annapolis, MD, circa 1905-1910.
Post card photo published by Geo. W. Jones, Annapolis, MD.
|229k||USS Severn serving as practice ship at the US Naval Academy, Annapolis, MD, circa 1905-1910.||Tommy Trampp|
|145k||Post card image of USS Severn underway during a training cruise with midshipmen aboard, circa 1905-1910.||Tommy Trampp|
|137k||USS Severn serving as a practice ship at the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, MD. Note the cadets furling sails on her yards.
|108k||USS Severn after conversion to a submarine tender, probably at Baltimore, MD., 30 October 1910. The submarine alongside is probably USS Bonita(SS-15) while the three pierside ahead of their tender are probably
USS Stingray (SS-13),
USS Tarpon (SS-14), and
USS Snapper (SS-16).
US Naval History and Heritage Command, Photo No. NH 92954
|84k||USS Severn is moored inboard of USS Castine which has three submarines moored on her starboard side while at the US Naval Academy, Annapolis, MD., in February 1911.
US Navy photo # NH 102764 from the collections of the US Naval History and Heritage Command, collection of Chief Boatswain's Mate John E. Lynch, USN. Donated by his son, Robert J. Lynch, in April 2000.
|Naval History and Heritage Command|
|60k||USS Severn with one C-class submarine alongside., circa 1911 - Nov. 1913, either during the summer in New England or during the winter in Chesapeake Bay. Severn was always towed from place to place after 1910.||Ric Hedman|
NNY photo # 21-12-1
|532k||USS Severn in Dry dock # 2 Navy Yard Norfolk, VA., 24 February 1911. Also in the drydock are submarines:
USS Snapper (SS-16),
USS Tarpon (SS-14),
USS Salmon (SS-19) and
USS Stingray (SS-13)
Time to prepare dock 8 hours: Dock commenced to flood 8:30 AM. Yard workmen taking off manhole plate 12:30 PM.
Moored across foot of the drydock is USS South Carolina (BB-26)
US National Archives photo from National Archives and Records Administration (NARA), College Park, MD.
NNY photo # 21-12-3
|132k||USS Severn in the Panama Canal while serving as a submarine tender, probably between 1913 and 1916.
US Library of Congress, Photo No. LC-B2-4251-11
|245k||USS Severn preparing to enter the upper lock at the Gatun Locks, Panama Canal Zone, with four 1st Submarine Division submarines alongside, 14 April 1914.||Tommy Trampp|
|1.10k||USS Severn leaving Gatun Locks, lower lock, Panama Canal, 15 April 1914, under tow of the electric locomotives.||Photo by Ernest Hallen, from the digital collection of Ron Armstrong, author of The Panama Canal, the Invisible Wonder of the World|
|884k||USS Severn being towed by electric locomotives in the upper east chamber of Gatun Locks, 15 April 1914. All five of the Navy's Class "C" submarines:|
USS Octopus (SS-9),
USS Stringray (SS-13),
USS Tarpon (SS-14),
USS Bonita (SS-15) and
USS Snapper (SS-16) following (Severn) are under their own power.
|Photo by Ernest Hallen, from the digital collection of Ron Armstrong, author of The Panama Canal, the Invisible Wonder of the World|
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