|By Admin1 (admin) (pool-151-196-37-25.balt.east.verizon.net - 184.108.40.206) on Tuesday, August 30, 2005 - 5:18 pm: Edit Post|
1964: Christopher Henze served in Ivory Coast in Danané beginning in 1964
Returned Peace Corps Volunteer Christopher Henze can be contacted at chenzeamemberdafsadorg
Country of Service: Ivory Coast
Training Group: Oberlin
Cities you served in: Danané
Arrival Year: 1964
Departure Year: 1966
Bring us up to date on your life after the peace corps:
Foreign Service Officer
Consultant, International Herald Tribune
International Energy Agency
Acting President, Association CSS Alabama
Anyone you are looking for or would like to hear from?:
Originally posted: August 30, 2005
If you know this RPCV or served in his or her group,
post a message to the RPCV or to your group above where it says "Create New Conversation."
If this is your profile, post any additions, updates or corrections to your profile below where it says "Add a Message."
RPCVs: To add your own RPCV profile click here.
| The Peace Corps Library|
Peace Corps Online is proud to announce that the Peace Corps Library is now available online. With over 30,000 index entries in 500 categories, this is the largest collection of Peace Corps related stories in the world. From Acting to Zucchini, you can use the Main Index to find hundreds of stories about what RPCVs with your same interests or from your Country of Service are doing today.
|By chenze (d02v-213-44-156-249.d4.club-internet.fr - 220.127.116.11) on Thursday, September 01, 2005 - 2:44 am: Edit Post|
As Acting President of the French Association CSS Alabama, I organized this summer's dives to the wreck of the notorious Confederate raider sunk by the USS Kearsarge off Cherbourg, France, in 1864 in the last great sailing ship gunnery duel in history. The wreck lies 60 meters down at the bottom of the English Channel in today's French territorial waters. Cherbourg is now officially designated as the only Civil War battle site outside the U.S.
In a cooperative effort involving American and French divers and archeologists and the French Navy, we successfully raised the Alabama's five-ton aft pivot gun.
Scientific study of the Alabama's ordnance will help in reconstructing the commerce raider's history and evaluating the unique success of Captain Raphael Semmes, who kept the CSS Alabama at sea for almost two years and captured or destroyed more than 60 American vessels or vessels carrying American cargos.
Chris Henze RPCV Ivory Coast '64-'66