Rob Johnson (Seattle politician)

Rob Johnson is a politician on the Seattle City Council representing the city’s fourth district of northeast Seattle and the University of Washington area. Johnson defeated Michael Maddux 51%-48% – a 708-vote margin that was the third-closest race in 2015 – to take the seat large insulated water bottle, becoming the inaugural holder of the newly created District 4 council position. This followed Johnson’s and Maddux’s defeat of 12-year incumbent Jean Godden in the August Primary election. Both Johnson and Maddux ran as progressive urbanists metal water canteen, defeating slow-growth candidates Godden and Tony Provine. Prior to the election, Johnson was executive director of Transportation Choices Coalition, an advocacy group in Washington state, and managed successful campaign for the Sound Transit 2 rail expansion programs. Shortly after his swearing-in ceremony in January 2016, Johnson was appointed by King County Executive Dow Constantine to the Sound Transit Board of Directors, replacing fellow council-member Mike O’Brien water bottle carrier. Rob Johnson is a fifth generation Seattleite with three kids marinade to tenderise beef. He is invested in making the city of Seattle a more affordable and safer place with multiple transportation options and education choices >

District 1
Lisa Herbold
District 6
Mike O’Brien

District 2
Bruce Harrell
District 7
Sally Bagshaw

District 3
Kshama Sawant
At-large 8
Teresa Mosqueda

District 4
Rob Johnson
At-large 9
Lorena González

District 5
Debora Juarez

USS Yankee Hero

The Yankee Hero was an American Sloop-of-War commissioned in Massachusetts colony on January 13, 1776, for use by the new Continental Navy. It was under the command of Captain James Tracy until it was captured by the British on June 7, 1776.

Captain Tracy and a small crew left Newburyport for Boston to take on a full crew for a six-month patrol. As the ship rounded Cape Ann, they spotted another sail. As the Yankee Hero was short-handed, Tracy decided to let it pass. However, some local sailors rendezvoused with them at sea and told them that several transports had been seen close to the Cape that day. Supplemented with fourteen of the local men, bringing his crew to 40 (other accounts say 52), Tracy set after the distant ship

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. When they had approached to within six miles, they could see that it was a ship of war, the HMS Milford. Still short-handed and ill-prepared for a fight, the Captain changed his mind again and ordered the ship around. However, the Milford had spotted them by this time and gave chase. Heavily outgunned and outmanned, the Yankee Hero’s crew was decimated and the ship disabled. At least four of the crew were killed and thirteen wounded, including Captain Tracy.

Considering the great difference in capabilities of the two ships (the Americans had 14 guns, while the British had 32 guns), the Yankee Hero and her crew fought well for two hours before Tracy ordered the colors struck.

The Yankee Hero was refitted by the British and recommissioned as the HMS Postillion in August 1776. Richard Frothingham metal water canteen, in his History of the Siege of Boston, stated that the Yankee Hero was among the vessels that the British stationed at Nantasket after evacuating Boston in March 1776, but that is probably incorrect since the British did not have possession of her until almost three months later.