History of Pampero - History

History of Pampero - History


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Pampero

(Ship: t. 1,375; 1. 202'3"; b. 38'2"; dph. 19'1"; dr. 20'; cpl. 50; a. 4 32-pdrs.)

Pampero, a wooden, ship rigged vessel launched at Mystic Conn., 18 August 1853 by Charles Mallory, was purchase by the Navy at New York 7 July 1861 from J. Bishop dc Co. and commissioned in August 1861, Acting Master Charles W. Lamson in command.

Pampero was assigned to the Gulf Blockading Squadron for service as a storeship and collier, and arrived off Ft. Pickins, Fla. 19 September. She supplied the ships and bases of the Squadron until it was divided in February 1862. She was then placed in the West Gulf Blockading Squadron and supporting Farragut's operations through much of the war, makmg occasional voyages north to replenish. She decommissioned at New York 20 July 1866 and was sold at auction there I October 1867.


History of Pampero - History

12/21/71 Philadelphia, PA Arena
1/1/72:
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Tomas Marin via disqualification
Victor Rivera defeated Mike Conrad
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Vincenti Pometti
The Rugged Russians defeated Nino Montana & Frank Rodriguez
WWWF Tag Team Champion Karl Gotch defeated the Black Demon

12/21/71 Philadelphia, PA Arena
1/8/72:
King Curtis defeated Al Coco
Sonny King defeated Vincenti Pometti
WWWF Tag Team Champion Karl Gotch defeated Juan Caruso
Victor Rivera defeated the Black Demon
The Rugged Russians defeated Al Nelson & Dean Ross

1/11/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
1/15/72:
Prof. Toru Tanaka fought Manuel Soto to a no contest
Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Tomas Marin
Stan Stasiak defeated Al Nelson
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Juan Caruso
WWWF Tag Team Champions Rene Goulet & Karl Gotch defeated Mike Conrad & Mike Loren

1/11/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
1/22/72:
Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Jerry Novak
Jimmy Valiant defeated Al Nelson
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Mike Loren
The Rugged Russians defeated Cowboy Hondo & Bob Dirkus
Sonny King defeated Juan Caruso

1/11/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
1/29/72:
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Cowboy Hondo
Jimmy Valiant defeated Tomas Marin
The Rugged Russians defeated Jerry Novak & Bob Dirkus
Sonny King defeated Mike Loren
WWWF Tag Team Champions Rene Goulet & Karl Gotch defeated Vincenti Pometti & Juan Caruso

2/1/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
2/5/72:
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Bobby Blaine
Baron Mikel Scicluna & King Curtis defeated WWWF Tag Team Champions Karl Gotch & Rene Goulet to win the titles
Smasher Sloan defeated Mike Conrad
The White Venus defeated Jan Sheridan

2/1/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
2/12/72:
Sonny King defeated Cowboy Hondo
Smasher Sloan defeated Tom Reeseman
Vicki Williams defeated Paula Kaye via disqualification
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Jerry Novak
WWWF Tag Team Champions King Curtis & Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Al Coco & Bobby Blaine

2/1/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
2/19/72:
WWWF Tag Team Champion Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Cowoby Hondo
Smasher Sloan defeated Bobby Blaine
WWWF Tag Team Champion King Curtis defeated Tom Reeseman
Sonny King defeated Jerry Novak
Jan Sheridan & Vicki Williams defeated Paula Kaye & the White Venus

2/22/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
2/26/72:
Jimmy Valiant defeated Tomas Marin
Victor Rivera defeated Juan Caruso
Smasher Sloan defeated Jerry Novak
Sky Low Low defeated Joey Russell
WWWF Tag Team Champions King Curtis & Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Hank James & Dr. Beech

2/22/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
3/4/72:
Smasher Sloan defeated Al Coco
The Rugged Russians defeated Hank James & Jerry Novak
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Tomas Marin
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Juan Caruso
WWWF Tag Team Champion Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Dr. Beech

2/22/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
3/11/72:
WWWF Tag Team Champion King Curtis defeated Hank James
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Killer Brooks
Joey Russell & Farmer Jerome defeated Sky Low Low & Frenchy Lamont
Victor Rivera defeated Jerry Novak
Sandy Parker fought Lily Thomas to a draw

3/14/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
3/18/72:
WWWF Tag Team Champion King Curtis defeated Jerry Novak
Rene Goulet & Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Vincente Pometti & Juan Caruso
Ernie Ladd defeated Tomas Marin
Sonny King defeated Tom Reeseman
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Cowboy Hondo

3/14/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
3/25/72:
Ernie Ladd defeated Joe Novak
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Tom Reeseman
WWWF Tag Team Champion King Curtis defeated Cowboy Hondo
WWWF Tag Team Champion Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Tomas Marin
Sonny King defeated Juan Caruso

3/14/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
4/1/72:
Ernie Ladd defeated Tom Reeseman
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Tomas Marin
WWWF Tag Team Champion Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Jerry Novak
WWWF Tag Team Champion King Curtis defeated Juan Caruso
Sonny King defeated Vincente Pometti

4/4/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
4/8/72:
WWWF Tag Team Champion King Curtis defeated Dr. Beech
Mike Paidousis defeated Tomas Marin
Chief Jay Strongbow & Sonny King defeated Vincente Pometti & Juan Caruso
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Jerry Novak
Pampero Firpo defeated Tom Reeseman

4/4/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
4/15/72:
Victor Rivera & Manuel Soto defeated Vincente Pometti & Juan Caruso
Jimmy Valiant defeated Dr. Beech
Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Tom Reeseman
Pampero Firpo defeated Jerry Novak
WWWF Tag Team Champion King Curtis fought Sonny King to a draw

4/4/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
4/22/72:
Manuel Soto defeated Juan Caruso
Akim Manuka defeated Vincente Pometti
Pampero Firpo defeated Hank James
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Tom Reeseman
Victor Rivera defeated Mike Paidousis

4/25/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
4/29/72:
Pampero Firpo defeated Tomas Marin
George Steele fought Rene Goulet to a double-count-out
Ernie Ladd defeated Oswald Costa & Henrique DePaula in a handicap match
WWWF World Champion Pedro Morales defeated Mike Paidousis
WWWF Tag Team Champions King Curtis & Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Hank James & Al Nelson

4/25/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
5/6/72:
Jimmy Valiant defeated the Cisco Kid
Bobo Brazil defeated Juan Caruso & Tony Contillis in a handicap match
Pampero Firpo defeated Henrique DePaula
George Steele defeated Tomas Marin
Sonny King defeated Mike Paidousis

4/25/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
5/13/72:
Ernie Ladd defeated Al Nelson & Tomas Marin in a handicap match
Sonny King defeated Tony Contillis
George Steele defeated the Cisco Kid
Pampero Firpo defeated Oswald Costa
WWWF Tag Team Champions King Curtis & Baron Mikel Scicluna defeated Bobo Brazil & Hank James

5/16/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
5/20/72:
The Spoiler defeated Jerry Novak
Joey Russell & the Tahiti Kid defeated Frenchy Lamont & Pee Wee Adams
George Steele defeated the Cisco Kid
Sonny King defeated Bob Ritchie

5/16/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
5/27/72:

5/16/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
6/3/72:
Chief Jay Strongbow & Sonny King fought WWWF Tag Team Champions Baron Mikel Scicluna & King Curtis to a draw

6/27/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
7/1/72:
Bruno Sammartino fought Prof. Toru Tanaka to a draw

6/27/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
7/8/72:
Vicki Williams defeated Paula Kaye
Prof. Toru Tanaka & Mr. Fuji defeated WWWF Tag Team Champions Chief Jay Strongbow & Sonny King to win the titles after King had salt thrown in his eyes

6/27/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
7/15/72:
Vicki Williams & Peggy Patterson defeated Pat Downs & Paula Kaye

7/18/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
7/22/72:

7/18/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
7/29/72:

8/8/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
8/12/72:

8/8/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
8/19/72:
George Steele defeated Tom Reeseman
Chuck O'Connor defeated Bob Richards
Ernie Ladd defeated Jerry Novak
El Olympico defeated Tomas Marin
WWWF Tag Team Champions Mr. Fuji & Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Cowboy Hondo & Paul Figueroa

8/8/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
8/26/72:
Chuck O'Connor defeated Tomas Marin
WWWF Tag Team Champion Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Paul Figueroa
El Olympico defeated Cowboy Hondo
The Spoiler defeated Salah Eldin
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Bob Richards

8/29/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
9/2/72:
El Olympico defeated Joe Nova
The Spoiler defeated Juan Rodriguez
Buddy Wolfe defeated Jerry Novak
Sonny King defeated Joe Turco

8/29/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
9/9/72:
The Black Demon defeated Paul Figueroa
WWWF Tag Team Champions Mr. Fuji & Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Juan & Jose Rodriguez
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Bob Richards
Buddy Wolfe defeated Jim Lancaster
Chuck O'Connor fought El Olympico to a draw

8/29/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
9/16/72:
The Spoiler defeated Jim Lancaster
WWWF Tag Team Champions Mr. Fuji & Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Cowboy Hondo & Jerry Novak
El Olympico defeated Jose Rodriguez
Chief Jay Strongbow & Sonny King defeated the Black Demon & Joe Turco

9/19/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
9/23/72:
Gorilla Monsoon defeated Joe Turco & Chuck Richards in a handicap match
Ray Stevens defeated Ben Ortiz
Tony Garea defeated Davey O'Hannon
Buddy Wolfe defeated Jeff Johnson
The Spoiler & Capt. Lou Albano defeated Paul Figueroa & Jose Rodriguez

9/19/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
9/30/72:
Ray Stevens defeated Jeff Johnson
Tony Garea defeated the Black Demon
The Spoiler & Chuck O'Connor fought Chief Jay Strongbow & Sonny King to a draw

9/19/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
10/7/72:
WWWF Tag Team Champions Mr. Fuji & Prof. Toru Tanaka defeated Ben Ortiz & Paul Figueroa
Chuck O'Connor defeated Jeff Johnson
Tony Garea defeated Chuck Richards
Buddy Wolfe defeated Jose Rodriguez
Chief Jay Strongbow & Sonny King defeated Blackjack Slade & Joe Turco

10/10/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
10/14/72:
El Olympico defeated Vincente Pometti
Tony Garea defeated Joe Turco
Buddy Wolfe defeated Bob Burns
Chuck O'Connor defeated Charlie Fulton
WWWF Tag Team Champions Prof. Toru Tanaka & Mr. Fuji defeated Blackjack Slade & Johnny Heidman

10/10/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
I>10/21/72:
Buddy Wolfe defeated Bobby Paul
Tony Garea defeated Blackjack Slade
The Spoiler defeated Bob Burns
Sonny King defeated John Heidman
Dr. X defeated Ray Stevens via disqualification

10/10/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
10/28/72:
The Spoiler defeated Charlie Fulton
Chuck O'Connor defeated Davey O'Hannon
El Olympico defeated Bobby Paul
Tony Garea defeated Bob Burns
Sonny King defeated Blackjack Slade

10/31/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
11/4/72:
Ray Stevens defeated Al Butler
WWWF Tag Team Champions Prof. Toru Tanaka & Mr. Fuji defeated Al Nelson & Joe Soto
El Olympico defeated Joe Turco
Tony Garea defeated Tinker Todd
Chief Jay Strongbow & Sonny King defeated Chuck O'Connor & Pancho Valdez

10/31/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
11/11/72:
Tony Garea defeated Pancho Valdez
WWWF Tag Team Champions Prof. Toru Tanaka & Mr. Fuji defeated Al Butler & Joe Rodriguez
Ray Stevens defeated Tinker Todd
El Olympico defeated Blackjack Slade
Buddy Wolfe defeated Joe Soto

10/31/72 Philadelphia, PA Arena
11/18/72:
Chief Jay Strongbow defeated Pancho Valdez
Pee Wee Adams & Sonny Boy Hayes defeated Joey Russell & Little Louie
Ray Stevens defeated Joe Soto
Buddy Wolfe defeated Al Butler
Chuck O'Connor fought Sonny King to a draw


History of Pampero - History

The story of the Pampero is considered one of the best kept secrets of the Confederate Navy. Being ‘officially’ known as both the ‘Texas’ and for a short period ‘Canton’, she was later given the name Pampero in an attempt to conceal her true identity.

In early 1862, Lt. George T. Sinclair was sent to England, with orders to build a Clipper with propellor for cruising purposes and to take command of the vessel when she was ready for sea. He was instructed were to liaise with Commander James Bulloch in Liverpool, as to the design of the vessel, the building, fitting out and eventual arming. Bulloch in turn, received direct orders from Secretary Mallory to help Sinclair with funding and advice.

In showing Sinclair the drawings and specifications for the Alabama currently under construction, Bulloch also offered to arrange an early contract with Lairds if Sinclair decided these designs would be a suitable basis for the new cruiser. At this time, Bulloch was hard pressed for funds and Sinclair, still with Bulloch’s advice, had to make his own funding arrangements through the one product that was readily available to him - cotton.

Sinclair, with the help of the Southern diplomat James M. Mason, arranged for an issue of bonds, each equal to twenty five bales of cotton, weighing 12,500 pounds. Seven individuals took up these bonds and by doing so, effectively became the partners/owners of Sinclair's new vessel. The 'cruiser' was finally contracted with Messrs. James and George Thomson of Glasgow in October of 1862, the same firm used to build an ironclad ram for Lt. North. The 'Pampero' as she was to be widely known, was basically a sister-ship to the Alabama, albeit somewhat larger at almost 232 feet in length, 33 feet in width. Bark rigged, she too was equipped for cruising under canvas or steam, with telescopic funnels and a retractable screw propellor. Again similar, but with more powerful engines fitted than were in the Alabama. These were mounted at a lower level, some way below the waterline for added protection. Where similarity ended was in the vessel's construction. Her entire frame was iron, with a mixture of iron and wood for the planking adding significantly to the displacement. Armament provision was to be three 8-inch pivot guns and a broadside battery of four or more guns.

Sinclair went to Scotland, and took up residence in Blanefield but quickly relocated to Bridge of Allan, near Glasgow. From the time of his arrival in Britain, sinclair became more and more obsessed by the idea he was under constant scrutiny by Federal agents and did much to conceal his whereabouts when not engaged directly on shipbuilding matters. The original contract called for his new vessel to be ready for sea by July 1863 but the original schedule could not be maintained. Guns and gun carriages were ordered but these too were delayed until payment was made. Sinclair requested and received in the region of £10,000 ($40,000) from Bulloch. For his crew, Sinclair made it clear he preferred Americans to British and made arrangements for some men to travel from Baltimore.

By the spring of 1863 Sinclair was becoming very concerned over delays and, fearing the British Government would not permit the departure of any vessel suspected to be Confederate, travelled to Paris to discuss the possibility of transferring the vessel to France. John Slidell suggested Hamburg in Germany as a better alternative but Sinclair decided not to take this advice. Meanwhile the completion of the Pampero was further delayed by labour troubles and the seizure of the ‘Alexandria’, another Confederate vessel in production at the Birkenhead Iron Works (Lairds), persuaded Mason to delay any launch of the Pampero until her legal position was clarified and delivery safeguarded.

Stephen Mallory in Richmond was becoming more and more anxious to have another raider at sea. He was desperate for the Pampero's early departure from Scotland and relaxed his original orders and limitations for commerce raiding, allowingall such to be at the discretion of the Captain. Sadly, due to erratic communications with his purchasing agents, Mallory was poorly briefed and did not fully understand the seriousness of the situation in Britain.

Sinclair proceeded with his project but as departure time for the Pampero approached, representatives of the North were insisting the British Government kept the Pampero from sailing, quoting the Foreign Enlistment Act as their reasoning. As early as December 1862, the American Consul in Dundee discovered Sinclair, North and two other Confederate agents were living at the Bridge Of Allan. Here again poor communication between Federal authorities meant the Pampero herself only came to the attention of Thomas H. Dudley, United States Consul in Liverpool, in the spring of 1863 - and that almost by chance during an investigative tour of Northern England and Scotland. Dudley, acting on the advice of his own agents, was looking for any ships that might be being built for the Confederates. He learned that Thomsons were building a screw steamer ‘of about 1500 tons’ designed for great speed. He was also informed by his spies in the yard, she was to have an angle-iron frame and teak planking and amongst the workmen it was generally believed she was destined for the South.

On Dudley’s next trip to Scotland in August 1863, his suspicions increased as new details on the vessel came to light. The builders insisted that the boat was for the Turkish Government but Dudley’s informants confirmed the boat was for the South.

Union interest did not go unnoticed by Sinclair and North. Sinclair ordered the workmen to remove ringbolts, magazines and shot lockers and close up all gun-ports but this only delayed the scheduled launch date of October 12th. Records show sinclair's vessel was christened the 'Texas' by a Mrs. Galbraith, wife of one of the shipyard owners but from the time the vessel finally slid down the slipway on October 29th 1863 she was still referred to as the Pampero. Dudley was by now totally convinced this vessel was destined for the Confederate Navy. Using his now expansive network of agents he 'employed' a Patrick McQuarry, an Irish born, former shipworker at Tomsons' yard and now local 'ganger' to delay as much as possible the delivery of Sinclair's new ship. In this McQuarry seems to have been only partially successful .

With the new vessel almost sea-worthy, on November 10th, the American Consul in Glasgow, W. L. Underwood formally requested it be detained. In obvious sympathy to the South's cause, the British Government dragged its feet on any immediate legal moves but by late November a Royal Navy warship was moored abreast of the 'Texas', effectively seizing the vessel and allowing the enforcement of writs by local customs officers. Court proceedings against Sinclair and his ship were frustrated until around the middle of March 1864 but 'delays' in proceedings caused by Federal lawyers meant they were never satisfactorily concluded. Despite her seizure, as late as January 1865 the 'Texas' was still considered by the South as their property until the British government formerly aquired her in 1865. A year later, this troubled ship was finally sold to the Chilean Navy for £75,000 through shipping agents, Isaac Campbell.


History of Pampero - History

Behind the modern lines of our yachts hide fifty years of know-how, born from Henri Amel’s passion for ocean-going sailing and ship-building. Our equipment and design are in constant development to guarantee optimum onboard comfort, regardless of the sailing conditions.

The AMEL spirit is behind every stage in the construction process, from the choice of materials to internal finish, along with the service provided to AMEL customers around the world. Fully designed and manufactured in La Rochelle, each unit is delivered by an AMEL technician, with one week to get to grips with the yacht. Owners can familiarise themselves with their new yacht and begin to appreciate the true pleasure of effortless, safe and comfortable sailing.

100% MADE IN FRANCE

Laminators, carpenters, varnishers, electricians, plumbers, mechanics, riggers, deck fitters, upholsterers… More than 30 tradesmen work together in the design and construction of sailing boats. In a permanent search for irreproachable finishes, the selection of materials is the subject of all attention with priority given to French know-how.

THE VOICE OF THE CLIENT

Buying a yacht is a purchase like no other it is part of a dream, a lifestyle that we build. For AMEL’s employees the conception of each boat is treated as a unique project. Active listening which anticipates requests, leads to proposals and facilitates the process until the owner takes charge of the boat and is guided with its maintenance. For Amel, a client, like a yacht, is not just a number, but is unique and part of the family.


Growing up the Daughter of Heel Wrestler – Pampero Firpo and Daughter Mary

During his 33-year career, Pampero Firpo wrestled in an estimated 8,882 matches spanning across 21 countries and 5 continents. “Ohhhhhh yeaaaah!” would bellow the bushy-haired madman in an unmistakable guttural growl announcing who he’d “murder” and “destroy” next. Calling himself “The Wild Bull of The Pampas,” he carried a shrunken head named “Chimu” given to him by a tribal leader in Ecuador. He was a box office attraction everywhere he went.

For the intense Pampero Firpo from Argentina, whose real name was Juan Kachmanian, wrestling and family were always kept separate. And although his daughter Mary Fries was too young to remember many stories about her father’s very traveled and storied career, she is now the principal preserver of his legacy.

“The only thing I remember is that various wrestlers would call the house and ask for ‘Firp’ when I answered the phone,” recalls Mary. “I was scared of their gravelly voices! I remember being about five years old when that would happen.”

Although he was a terror of the squared circle, outside of it, he was a devoted father, a voracious reader of books (especially the classics and philosophy), and a polyglot, who spoke seven languages. Most of all, he had a big heart and cared a great deal for people. That is why he couldn’t get into boxing like his father because after he knocked out his first opponent, Firpo quickly ran over to make sure he was alright!

“Since I was born, my family and I have always lived in San Jose, California, and San Francisco is only about 50 miles down the road. At the time, my dad was wrestling for Roy Shire at San Francisco, California’s Cow Palace. My brother and sister, who are older than me, remember kids at school saying, ‘I saw your dad beating up (insert wrestler name) on T.V.” The kids were not angry about it, though. They seemed kind of impressed!”

Mary continued, “Before I was born in 1975, my grandmother on my mother’s side visited my father in the late 󈨀s when he worked for promoter Joe Dusek in Omaha, Nebraska. He and my grandmother went to a restaurant, and my dad was curt with the waitstaff. My grandmother urged him to be polite. He had to explain to her privately that he had to act that way in public. I remember hearing that she was just utterly aghast by his bad manners!”


History

The Firm was founded by Edward Huber (born 1837), in Dearbourn Co., Indiana. Then in 1863 he patented a wooden hay rake. Huber then married a miss Elizabeth Hammerle, and Joined the Kanable Brothers planing mill to build the Hay rakes in 1865. With partners he then bought out Kanable and formed Kalwark, Hammerle, Monday and Huber. According to the October 2010 article Huber Tractor history and toystory in "the Fence Post" the firm of Kowalke, Hammerle, Monday and Huber was formed in 1866 (note the difference in spelling for Kalwark, correct spelling is unverified). It appears that a May 2005 article at farmcollector.com refers to this same company as Kowalke & Hammerle Planing Mill, of which Huber as superintendent.

In any case, everyone agrees that this partnership lasted only until 1870 when it was reorganized as Huber & Gunn Co.

In 1874 Huber then formed the Huber Manufacturing Co. and stated building Steam Engines and Threshing machines. Followed by a Road scraper in 1875. By 1878 was building a Portable engine for powering threshers, and then 2 years later a Steam Traction engine in 1880.

Huber then started manufacturing a patented for George W. King, who then with Henry Barnhart formed the Marion Steam Shovel Company. They contracted out manufacture of the first 4 shovels to Huber.

In 1886 introduced a Steam Road Roller based on a Traction engine.

By 1894 Huber was experimenting with a Gas tractor engine, and in 1898 bought the rights to a Gas tractor engine designed by Van Duzen, and built 30 Gas tractors. Edward Huber Died in 1904, aged 67.

Tractor production

A range of new tractors appeared starting in 1911 with the 2-cylinder 15-30 and 30-60 prairie tractor which was soon re-rated as a 35-70. The 20-40 4-cylinder followed in 1914, followed by the Light Four Cross Motor a 12-15 model in 1920. A 15-30 Super Four was then launched. Ώ]

Introduced High speed automotive engined rollers in 1923

In 1931/32 Huber built/sold 266 tractors to Avery.

Tractor production ended during WW II when production shifted to road construction machinery.

In the 1950 a new model was built to re-enter the tractor market, the Huber Global B.

ATO took over Huber in 1969, and moved the firm to Charleston, North Carolina in 1977, then shut the division down in 1984.

A Huber Museum was opened in 1989, and a Huber machinery Museum later in 1996 opened at the Marion County Showgrounds.


People

Uruguayans are of predominantly European origin, mostly descendants of 19th- and 20th-century immigrants from Spain and Italy and, to a much lesser degree, from France and Britain. Earlier settlers had migrated from Argentina and Paraguay. Few direct descendants of Uruguay’s indigenous peoples remain, and mestizos (of mixed European and Indian ancestry) account for less than one-tenth of the population. Blacks and persons of mixed Black and white ancestry make up an even smaller proportion of the total.

Spanish is spoken throughout Uruguay, although in Rivera and other borderland towns close to Brazil an admixture of Portuguese and Spanish can be heard, often in a slang called portuñol, from the words português and español.


History of Pampero - History


Argentinian tenor saxophonist Gato Barbieri relocated to Italy in 1962 and collaborated with Don Cherry on Complete Communion (1965) and The Symphony For Improvisers (1966). Barbieri expanded that experiment on In Search Of Mystery (march 1967), a wild free-jazz session in a quartet with cello, bass and drums, centered around the theme of Michelle and the two movements of Cinematheque, and on the lengthy Obsession (june 1967), recorded by a trio of sax, bass and drums. After a collaboration with Dollar Brand, Confluence (march 1968), and a participation to both Mike Mantler's Jazz Composer's Orchestra (1968) and Charlie Haden's Liberation Music Orchestra (1969) Barbieri found his mission in life with The Third World (november 1969), that mixed free jazz and Latin music in a visceral, exuberant manner. Three of the four compositions paid tribute to great Argentinian composers, and the fourth was his Antonio Das Mortes. Barbieri became more interested in offering the USA public jazzy versions of Latin classics, a less spontaneous but more elegant version of the concept of Third World, but each album contained at least one Barbieri composition that also represented his artistic ambitions: Carnavalito on Fenix (april 1971), featuring Pharoah Sanders' pianist Lonnie Liston Smith guitarist Joe Beck, bassist Ron Carter, drummer Lenny White and Brazilian percussionist Nana Vasconcelos, El Pampero on the live El Pampero (june 1971), El Parana on Under Fire (recorded in 1971), featuring Smith, guitarist John Abercrombie bassist Stanley Clarke and percussionist Airto Moreira.
The worldwide success of Barbieri's sensual, melancholy soundtrack for Bertolucci's Last Tango In Paris (november 1972), released in its entirety only in 1998, stood as a much more personal statement.
Even more emotional was Bolivia (recorded in 1973), by the same players of Under Fire, with Merceditas and Bolivia.
Barbieri's vision of Latin-tinged melodic and rhythmic soundscapes was fully realized with a tetralogy that employed larger units and Latin-American musicians: Latin America (april 1973), his artistic zenith, with Encuentros and the four-part suite La China Leoncia, Hasta Siempre (april 1973), with Encontros, Viva Emiliano Zapata (june 1974), accompanied by a big band in four of his short pieces (notably Lluvia Azul), and the live Alive In New York (1975). TM, ®, Copyright © 2006 Piero Scaruffi All rights reserved.


After leaving Miles Davis (1970) and Chick Corea (1972), Brazilian percussionist Airto Moreira enjoyed a brief moment of notoriety during which he concocted a trivial world-funk-jazz-soul-rock fusion on albums, frequently featuring his wife, vocalist Flora Purim, such as Free (april 1972), that contained his first original composition, the twelve-minute Free, and Fingers (april 1973), with Tombo in 7/4, Virgin Land (june 1974). TM, ®, Copyright © 2006 Piero Scaruffi All rights reserved.


Brazilian vocalist Flora Purim, who had joined Chick Corea's Return to Forever in 1972, was the exotic vocalist par excellence of the decade, although her own albums, such as Butterfly Dreams (december 1973), featuring saxophonist Joe Henderson, keyboardist George Duke, guitarist David Amaro, bassist Stanley Clarke and percussionist (and husband), were vastly inferior to her work with Corea. TM, ®, Copyright © 2006 Piero Scaruffi All rights reserved.


Classically trained, Brazilian multi-instrumentalist Egberto Gismonti (guitar, flute, piano), who had already composed the song O Sonho (1968) for a 100-piece orchestra, fused European classical music, jazz-rock, bossanova and Brazilian choro folk music on albums such as Sonho 70 (1970), inspired by the movie soundtracks of the 1960s, Academia De Dancas (1974), with orchestral and electronic arrangements, and especially the suite Danca Das Cabecas (november 1976) for guitar, piano, flute (all played by Gismonti) and percussion (Nana Vasconcelos). basically bossanova's version of free-jazz improvisation, Sol Do Meio Dia (november 1977), another venture with Vasconcelos and others (saxophonist Jan Garbarek, percussionist Collin Walcott, guitarist Ralph Towner) into the Brazilian jungle, and Solo (november 1978), a set of melancholy solos on different instruments, notably the 21-minute Selva Amazonica for guitar. Despite turning towards new-age music in the 1980s, Gismonti continued to produce profound pieces of music, increasingly classical sounding, such as Danca Dos Escravos (november 1988), another concept album, this time for guitar only, Natura Festa Do Interior, off Musica de Sobrevivencia (april 1993), Mestiso and Caboclo for a Brazilian trio, off Zig Zag (april 1995). Classical compositions included: Musica de Sobrevivencia (composed in 1990) for orchestra, the five-movement cantica Cabinda (composed in 1992) for orchestra, Strawa no sertao (composed in 1991) for chamber orchestra. TM, ®, Copyright © 2006 Piero Scaruffi All rights reserved.


Despite being inspired by McCoy Tyner and enlightened by Roland Kirk, pianist Hilton Ruiz opted for an infectious party-oriented fusion of Cuban music and free jazz. After debuting in a trio with the sophisticated meditations of Piano Man (july 1975), Ruiz merged Cuban rhythms and funk music on Rhythm in the House (1976). His danceable zenith was reached with the salsa-infected albums Something Grand (october 1986) and El Camino (october 1987), the latter including the 15-minute Eastern Vibration and featuring Sam Rivers on saxophones. TM, ®, Copyright © 2006 Piero Scaruffi All rights reserved.


After playing with Gato Barbieri in 1971, Brazilian-born percussionist Nana Vasconcelos established his credentials as a virtuoso of the berimbau with Africadeus (1972). While contributing to Jon Hassell's masterpieces, Vasconcelos conceived a fusion of berimbau and symphony orchestra on Saudades (march 1979). His percussions adorned Don Cherry and Pat Metheny records of the 1980s. He used voices and the percussive sounds of the human body on Zumbi (1983) and meticulously-tuned drum-machines on Nanatronics (1985), that was never released. The soundscape of Bush Dance (1986) was crafted by electronic keyboards and Arto Lindsay's atonal guitar. A more spontaneous, almost childish, form of music surfaced on Asian Journal (1988), recorded by a world quartet of bansuri flute, bass and tablas. TM, ®, Copyright © 2006 Piero Scaruffi All rights reserved.


GH PAMPERO

The current position of GH PAMPERO is in Caribbean Sea with coordinates 9.55137° / -79.77059° as reported on 2021-06-20 18:41 by AIS to our vessel tracker app. The vessel's current speed is 0.2 Knots and is heading at the port of MANZANILLO. The estimated time of arrival as calculated by MyShipTracking vessel tracking app is 2021-06-21 21:00 LT

The vessel GH PAMPERO (IMO: 9509176, MMSI: 538009289) is a Container Ship that was built in 2014 ( 7 years old ). It's sailing under the flag of [MH] Marshall Is.

In this page you can find informations about the vessels current position, last detected port calls, and current voyage information. If the vessels is not in coverage by AIS you will find the latest position.

The current position of GH PAMPERO is detected by our AIS receivers and we are not responsible for the reliability of the data. The last position was recorded while the vessel was in Coverage by the Ais receivers of our vessel tracking app.

The current draught of GH PAMPERO as reported by AIS is 9.8 meters


History of Pampero - History

1968/08/16 Toyohashi, Aichi - City Gym
Mr. Chin drew Katsuhisa Shibata
Motoyuki Kitazawa drew JO Gyeong-su
Atsuhide Koma def Katsuji Adachi
Mitsu Hirai def Akihisa Takachiho
Gantetsu Matsuoka (DQ) Ushinosuke Hayashi
Bob Armstrong def Kotetsu Yamamoto
Luke Graham def Kantaro Hoshino
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Kintaro Ohki def Haystack Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Pampero Firpo

1968/08/17 Iwata, Shizuoka - Municipal Shiroyama Stadium
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Mr. Chin
Atsuhide Koma drew Akihisa Takachiho
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Katsuji Adachi
Kantaro Hoshino def Gantetsu Matsuoka
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Iwakichi Hirano
8-man Battle Royal Final: Motoyuki Kitazawa (pin) Ushinosuke Hayashi
Pampero Firpo def Mitsu Hirai
Antonio Inoki (13:12 DCOR) Man Mountain Cannon
Giant Baba & Kintaro Ohki & Michiaki Yoshimura (DQ) Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham & Bob Armstrong

1968/08/18 Ito, Shizuoka - Tourism Hall Square
Ushinosuke Hayashi drew Motoyuki Kitazawa
Katsuhisa Shibata drew JO Gyeong-su
Akihisa Takachiho def Mr. Chin
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Atsuhide Koma
Kantaro Hoshino def Haruka Eigen
Mitsu Hirai def Masayuki Fujii
Michiaki Yoshimura def Pampero Firpo
Kintaro Ohki (DCOR) Luke Graham
Haystack Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Bob Armstrong def Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Kotetsu Yamamoto

1968/08/20 Komoro, Nagano - Municipal Stadium
Akihisa Takachiho def Iwakichi Hirano
Atsuhide Koma def Haruka Eigen
Motoyuki Kitazawa (DQ) Mr. Chin
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Katsuhisa Shibata
Mitsu Hirai def Gantetsu Matsuoka
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Masayuki Fujii
10-man Battle Royal Final: Haruka Eigen (pin) Motoyuki Kitazawa
Bob Armstrong def Kantaro Hoshino
Antonio Inoki (12:38 abdominal stretch) Pampero Firpo
Giant Baba & Kintaro Ohki & Michiaki Yoshimura (COR) Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham & Man Mountain Cannon

1968/08/21 Shiojiri, Nagano - Municipal Ground
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Mr. Chin
Atsuhide Koma def Masayuki Fujii
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Katsuji Adachi
Iwakichi Hirano def Motoyuki Kitazawa
Mitsu Hirai def Haruka Eigen
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Akihisa Takachiho
10-man Battle Royal Final: Akihisa Takachiho (pin) Masayuki Fujii in the finals.
Kintaro Ohki (DQ) Man Mountain Cannon
Antonio Inoki (9:48 abdominal stretch) Bob Armstrong
Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham & Pampero Firpo def Giant Baba & Michiaki Yoshimura & Kantaro Hoshino

1968/08/22 Fukaya, Saitama - Sakuragaoka General Ground
Ushinosuke Hayashi (DQ) Mr. Chin
Masayuki Fujii def Katsuhisa Shibata
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Haruka Eigen
Kantaro Hoshino def Akihisa Takachiho
9-man Battle Royal Final: Kotetsu Yamamoto (pin) Gantetsu Matsuoka
Pampero Firpo def Mitsu Hirai
Luke Graham (DQ) Michiaki Yoshimura
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Kintaro Ohki def Haystack Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Bob Armstrong

1968/08/23 Tokyo - Korakuen Hall
Masayuki Fujii (DQ) Mr. Chin
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Ushinosuke Hayashi
Katsuji Adachi def Katsuhisa Shibata
9-man Battle Royal Final: Kotetsu Yamamoto (pin) Akihisa Takachiho
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Gantetsu Matsuoka
Pampero Firpo def Kantaro Hoshino
Kintaro Ohki def Bob Armstrong
Haystacks Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Luke Graham def Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Michiaki Yoshimura

1968/08/24 Tateyama, Chiba - Civic Center Square
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Iwakichi Hirano
Katsuji Adachi (DQ) Ushinosuke Hayashi
Gantetsu Matsuoka drew Akihisa Takachiho
Kantaro Hoshino def Masayuki Fujii
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Mr. Chin
10-man Battle Royal Final: Katsuji Adachi (pin) Gantetsu Matsuoka
Bob Armstrong def Mitsu Hirai
Antonio Inoki (14:52 countout) Luke Graham
Giant Baba & Kintaro Ohki & Michiaki Yoshimura def Haystack Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Pampero Firpo

1968/08/25 Narita, Chiba - Municipal Baseball Stadium
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Masayuki Fujii
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Mr. Chin
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Katsuhisa Shibata
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Iwakichi Hirano
Kantaro Hoshino def Akihisa Takachiho
10-man Battle Royal Final: Akihisa Takachiho (pin) Masayuki Fujii in the finals.
Man Mountain Cannon def Michiaki Yoshimura
Pampero Firpo (DQ) Kintaro Ohki
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Mitsu Mitsu Hirai def Bob Armstrong, Haystack Calhoun, & Luke Graham

1968/08/26 Chiba - Pref. Gym
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Katsuji Adachi
Iwakichi Hirano def Mr. Chin
Akihisa Takachiho def Motoyuki Kitazawa
Kantaro Hoshino def Gantetsu Matsuoka
Mitsu Hirai def Masayuki Fujii
Man Mountain Cannon def Kotetsu Yamamoto
Luke Graham def Michiaki Yoshimura
Antonio Inoki (9:52 abdominal stretch) Pampero Firpo
Giant Baba & Kintaro Ohki def Haystack Calhoun & Bob Armstrong

1968/08/28 Hadano, Kanagawa - Daimachi Kishimojin Square (postponed to 09/11 due to heavy rain)

1968/08/30 Tokyo - Korakuen Hall (3,000)
Katsuhisa Shibata (5:30 pin) Masanori Toguchi [Tiger Toguchi/Kim Duk]
Gantetsu Matsuoka (13:25 pin) Mr. Chin
Katsuji Adachi (6:34 pin) Tomotsugu Kutsuwada
Iwakichi Hirano (16:54 pin) Motoyuki Kitazawa
Ushinosuke Hayashi (16:00 DCOR) Masayuki Fujii
10-man Battle Royal: Michiaki Yoshimura (14:22 rolling clutch hold) Pampero Firpo
Other participants: Giant Baba, Antonio Inoki, Kintaro Ohki, Gantetsu Matsuoka, Haystack Calhoun, Man Mountain Cannon, Luke Graham, and Bob Armstrong
Mitsu Hirai & Akihisa Takachiho (2-1) Kantaro Hoshino & Kotetsu Yamamoto
1: Yamamoto (14:29 pin) Hirai
2: Takachiho (4:41 pin) Yamamoto
3: Hirai (1:59 pin) Yamamoto

1968/08/31 Shiogama, Miyagi - East Fishers' Market Square
Motoyuki Kitazawa (COR) Mr. Chin
Iwakichi Hirano def Katsuji Adachi
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Tomotsugu Kutsuwada
Mitsu Hirai def Gantetsu Matsuoka
8-man Battle Royal Final: Iwakichi Hirano (pin) Mitsu Hirai
Akihisa Takachiho def Masayuki Fujii
Bob Armstrong (DQ) Kantaro Hoshino
Kintaro Ohki def Man Mountain Cannon
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Michiaki Yoshimura def Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham & Pampero Firpo

1968/09/01 Ofunato, Iwate - vacant lot adjacent to Nippon Telegraph and Telephone Public Corporation
Akihisa Takachiho def Mr. Chin
Katsuji Adachi (DQ) Ushinosuke Hayashi
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Tomotsugu Kutsuwada
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Iwakichi Hirano
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Masayuki Fujii
9-man Battle Royal Final: Kotetsu Yamamoto (pin) Gantetsu Matsuoka
Pampero Firpo (DQ) Mitsu Hirai
Luke Graham def Kantaro Hoshino
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Kintaro Ohki def Haystack Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Bob Armstrong

1968/09/02 Tsukidate, Miyagi - old Jr. High School site
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Mr. Chin
Masayuki Fujii def Motoyuki Kitazawa
Katsuji Adachi def Tomotsugu Kutsuwada
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Iwakichi Hirano
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Akihisa Takachiho
9-man Battle Royal Final: Gantetsu Matsuoka (pin) Iwakichi Hirano
Man Mountain Cannon def Kantaro Hoshino
Antonio Inoki (10:00 abdominal stretch) Bob Armstrong
Giant Baba & Kintaro Ohki & Mitsu Hirai def Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham & Pampero Firpo

1968/09/04 Ichikawa, Chiba - Hagiwara Seikan Ground
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Katsuji Adachi
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Katsuhisa Shibata
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Gantetsu Matsuoka
Akihisa Takachiho def Masayuki Fujii
Iwakichi Hirano (DQ) Mr. Chin
8-man Battle Royal Final: Ushinosuke Hayashi (pin) Iwakichi Hirano
Luke Graham def Mitsu Hirai
Kintaro Ohki def Bob Armstrong
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Kantaro Hoshino def Haystack Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Pampero Firpo

1968/09/05 Kawasaki - outdoor, near the Musashi-Mizonoguchi station
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Iwakichi Hirano
Katsuji Adachi def Katsuhisa Shibata
Akihisa Takachiho def Motoyuki Kitazawa
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Mr. Chin
10-man Battle Royal Final: Ushinosuke Hayashi (pin) Mr. Chin in the finals.
Pampero Firpo def Kotetsu Yamamoto
Mitsu Hirai (DQ) Bob Armstrong
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Kintaro Ohki def Haystack Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Luke Graham

1968/09/06 Ohmiya, Saitama - Skate Center
Masayuki Fujii bea Katsuji Adachi
Iwakichi Hirano def Katsuhisa Shibata
Akihisa Takachiho def Haruka Eigen
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Ushinosuke Hayashi
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Mr. Chin
9-man Battle Royal Final: Gantetsu Matsuoka (pin) Iwakichi Hirano
Kintaro Ohki def Pampero Firpo
Man Mountain Cannon def Mitsu Hirai
Antonio Inoki & Kotetsu Yamamoto def Haystack Calhoun & Bob Armstrong
Giant Baba def Luke Graham

1968/09/07 Fujinomiya, Shizuoka - Fukuchi Shrine Square
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Iwakichi Hirano
Katsuji Adachi def Katsuhisa Shibata
Haruka Eigen def Mr. Chin
Gantetsu Matsuoka (DCOR) Akihisa Takachiho
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Masayuki Fujii
11-man Battle Royal Final: Akihisa Takachiho (pin) Haruka Eigen
Man Mountain Cannon def Kotetsu Yamamoto
Antonio Inoki (12:28 pin) Bob Armstrong
Giant Baba & Kintaro Ohki & Mitsu Hirai def Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham & Pampero Firpo

1968/09/08 Shimada, Shizuoka - Oi Shrine
Katsuji Adachi def Motoyuki Kitazawa
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Tomotsugu Kutsuwada
Mitsu Hirai def Haruka Eigen
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Iwakichi Hirano
Katsuhisa Shibata def Masayuki Fujii
8-man Battle Royal Final: Haruka Eigen (pin) Motoyuki Kitazawa
Bob Armstrong def Akihisa Takachiho
Pampero Firpo def Gantetsu Matsuoka
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Kintaro Ohki def Haystack Calhoun & Man Mountain Cannon & Luke Graham

1968/09/10 Kounosu Saitama - City Park
Haruka Eigen (DQ) Ushinosuke Hayashi
Katsuhisa Shibata def Tomotsugu Kutsuwada
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Masayuki Fujii
Akihisa Takachiho def Motoyuki Kitazawa
Katsuji Adachi def Mr. Chin
11-man Battle Royal Final: Mr. Chin (pin) Iwakichi Hirano
Bob Armstrong (DQ) Mitsu Hirai
Antonio Inoki (9:45 DCO) Luke Graham
Giant Baba & Kintaro Ohki & Kotetsu Yamamoto def Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham & Pampero Firpo

1968/09/11 Hadano, Kanagawa - Daimachi Kishimojin Square
Katsuhisa Shibata (DQ) Mr. Chin
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Katsuji Adachi
Akihisa Takachiho def Iwakichi Hirano
Gantetsu Matsuoka def Haruka Eigen
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Masayuki Fujii
11-man Battle Royal Final: Haruka Eigen (pin) Gantetsu Matsuoka
Kintaro Ohki def Man Mountain Cannon
Pampero Firpo def Kotetsu Yamamoto
Giant Baba & Antonio Inoki & Mitsu Hirai def Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham & Bob Armstrong

1968/09/13 Tokyo - Korakuen Hall
Motoyuki Kitazawa def Mr. Chin
Haruka Eigen def Katsuji Adachi
Ushinosuke Hayashi def Iwakichi Hirano
Kotetsu Yamamoto def Masayuki Fujii
Mitsu Hirai def Gantetsu Matsuoka
Bob Armstrong def Akihisa Takachiho
Pampero Firpo (DQ) Motoshi Okuma
Antonio Inoki (8:51 abdominal stretch) Man Mountain Cannon
Giant Baba & Kintaro Ohki def Haystack Calhoun & Luke Graham


Watch the video: WW2 - OverSimplified Part 1