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Preston III DD-19
Preston III(DD-l9: dp. 902 (f.),1. 293'10", b. 26'11", dr. 10'11", s.29 k.cpl. 88; a. 5 3", 3 18" tt.; cl. Preston)The third Preston (Destroyer No. 19) was laid down 28April 1908 by the New York Shipbuilding Co., Camden,N.J.; launched 14 July 1909, sponsored by Miss Katherine Magoun; and commissioned 21 December 1909, Lt. Comdr. G. C. Day in command.Preston, attached to Destroyer Force, Atlantic Fleet, conducted peacetime patrols and participated in various individual, squadron, and fleet exercises until assigned to neutrality duties prior to the entry of the United States into World War I. At New York, 6 April 1917, she sailed within the week for Boston, where she continued patrol duties until 12 May. Then reassigned to Destroyer Force, Atlantic, she performed coastal escort and patrol duties for two months. ln July she sailed east and between 1 August and 5 October she patrolled and performed escort work, off the strategically located Azores. Next ordered to Brest she conducted similar missions along the French/coast until the Armistiee. On 11 December 1918 she sailed for the United States, arriving at Charleston, 4 January 1919. Later shifted to Philadelphia, she decommissioned 17 July and her name was struck from the Navy List 15 September. On 21 November the coal burning "Flivver" was sold to the T. A. Scott Co. of New London, Conn.
Man who punched cop during Capitol riot has brother in Secret Service who is friends with Michelle Obama, the Huffington Post has revealed
The son of a police officer who punched a cop during the Capitol riots also has a brother in the Secret Service who Michelle Obama previously described as a "real friend," the Huffington Post found.
Scott Fairlamb, 43, of Stockholm, New Jersey was arrested on January 22 on five charges including assaulting a federal officer and carrying dangerous weapon, Department of Justice records show.
His brother, Preston Fairlamb III, has been the resident agent-in-charge of the Trenton Resident Office in Trenton, New Jersey, since 2013 and had led Michelle Obama's service detail while she was First Lady between 2009 and 2017, according to the Huffington Post.
In her memoir, Obama noted that she and Preston Fairlamb III had "became real friends," sharing stories and jokes. She also attended his retired police trooper father, Preston 'Jay' Fairlamb Jr.'s funeral in 2012 after he died in a motorcycle crash, the report also added.
A criminal complaint filed against S.K. Fairlamb shows he was caught on video punching a federal officer and also posted a video of himself on his Facebook page, which has since been deleted, where he could be seen carrying a baton and saying: "What Patriots do? We f------- disarm them, and then we storm f------- the Capitol."
According to NJ.com, Fairlamb has since been released on a $50,000 unsecured bond and is subject to house arrest with electronic monitoring. The Huffington Post also noted that there was nothing to indicate that Preston Fairlamb III was aware of his brother's activities during the Capitol riots. Five people died in the riots.
He now owns the Fairlamb Fit gym in Pompton Lakes, New Jersey, and embarked on a professional MMA career in 2000 under the name "Wildman." The gym's website states that he was a "top ultimate fighter" until he was diagnosed with a form of leukemia.
The rioter previously made headlines in May, 2020 for refusing to adhere to the stay-at-home orders and closure of non-essential businesses imposed by New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy, which he called an overreach of the governor's authority, Newsweek report.
Added 2016-07-29 09:09:55 -0700 by Ela Dee Alcorn
About Phillip Preston, III "The Immigrant"
PHILLIP PRESTON III was born August 13, 1711 in Ingestrie Parish, Staffordshire, England, and died April 1774 in Bedford, Bedford Co., VA. He married MARY UNKNOWN Abt. 1732. She was born Abt. 1715 in Bedford Co., VA, and died Bet. 1814 - 1820 in Bedford Co., VA.
The first member of this family I have is George Preston who married and had a son George Preston, Jr. b.ca.1683 and d.5-2-1720. George was born in Ingestrie, Staffs, England. George married ca. 1710 Anne Unknown. George and Anne had a son, Philip Preston, born 8-13-1711 also in Ingestrie, Staffs, England. Philip died in April 1774 in Bedford, Co., VA. He came to America in . and settled on the southwest side of Bedford County, Virginia. All three lines of Prestons settled in a relatively small area of western Virginia, Staunton, Bedford, Blacksburg, Abingdon and Bristol.
Philip apparently married twice but there is not much known about the spouse's names or which children are attributed to which spouse. It is said Phillip had as many as 8 children (he was apparently 60 years old when he had Elizabeth) with the two wifes, Mary Unknown and Betty Richardson.
The children of Phillip Preston are as follows:
- 1. Thomas Preston, who was born about 1740 and married Mary Ballard. Mary was the dau. of Richard Ballard and Elizabeth Orricks. Richard Ballard is thought to be the son of Ambrose Ballard b.ca.1698 and Betty Wollford/Woolfok. Thomas died sometime after 1797, the date of his last will and testament. T
- 2. Isaac Preston, Sr. b.abt 1741 m. Margaret Unknown.
- 3. Phillip Preston b.abt. 1748
- 4. Nathaniel (Nathan) Preston b.9/4/1750 d. 8-4-1832 m. Elizabeth Vaughn.
- 5. Mary Preston b. abt. 1758 m. John Hackworth.
- 6. Susan Sarah Preston b.abt. 1761 m. William Haney.
- 7. Moses Preston b. 7/17/1762 m. Frances Arthur.
- 8. Elizabeth Preston b.abt 1771 m. Garland M. Burgess.
---------------------------------- In the Bedford Co., VA Court Order book 6-82 dated 24 Oct. 1774
on the motion of William Mead he is granted letters of administration of the estate of Phillip Preston during the month of april. then bedford co. deed book 7-10 g 495-496 28 march 1785. william mead sold to nathan preston for sum of 5 shillings, 138 acres of land. william mead does forever grant land premisis reserving to said nathan prestons mother mary doss, use of said land for the use of said mary doss during her natural life.
Later Nathan sells same land to John Hackworth, his brother in law for 1000 pounds
The most accessible document currently being used to obtain Mary's maiden name is Phillip's will. There is a reference to the wife of Phillip and mother of Nathan being Mary Doss. It is possible that this is not her maiden name. Some researchers feel it may be from her marrying John Doss after Phillip died. This is currently being researched by the Doss Family Association.
Eustace Conway Is a Naturalist
At the age of four, Eustace went on his first thrilling whitewater canoe trip with his father. Then at the age of twelve, he camped alone for a week in the mountains, living off the land. Conway naturally picked up to tendency and wants to learn and teach.
By age seventeen, Eustace moved outside to live in an Indian tipi, which was his only home for 17 winters. When he was eighteen, he canoed 1,000 miles on the Mississippi River. Eustace has lived in many different Indian tribes celebrating their cultures with them.
Conway walked across thousands of miles of breathtaking wilderness trails in North America, Australia, Central America, New Zealand, and Europe. Also, he served as a federal interpreter ar Chaco Canyon National Park in New Mexico and as state naturalist at Crowders Mountain Park in North Carolina.
World War I
Preston, attached to Destroyer Force, Atlantic Fleet, conducted peacetime patrols and participated in various individual, squadron, and fleet exercises until assigned to neutrality duties prior to the entry of the United States into World War I. At New York on 6 April 1917, she sailed within the week for Boston, Massachusetts, where she continued patrol duties until 12 May. Then reassigned to Destroyer Force, Atlantic, she performed coastal escort and patrol duties for two months. In July, she sailed east, and from 1 August to 5 October she patrolled and performed escort work off the strategically located Azores. Next ordered to Brest, she conducted similar missions along the French coast until the Armistice. On 11 December 1918, she sailed for the United States, arriving at Charleston, South Carolina on 4 January 1919.
Later shifted to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, she decommissioned on 17 July and her name was struck from the Naval Vessel Register on 15 September. On 21 November, the coal burning "Flivver" was sold to the T. A. Scott Company of New London, Connecticut.
Preston III DD-19 - History
E.N. Huyck Preserve Office
in the Old Mill House
Greek Revival Home
Rensselaerville township is composed of the hamlets of Rensselaerville, Medusa, Preston Hollow, Potter Hollow, and Cooksburg in the southwest corner of Albany County, New York. Owned from 1629 by the Dutch patroons Van Rensselaer and part of the huge Manor of Rensselaerwyck, the area was so inaccessible that it was not settled until the late 1700's.
Shortly after the Revolutionary War, Stephen Van Rensselaer III advertised "free" tracts of land of 160 acres to anyone who would develop the land. After seven years, farmers had to pay an annual rent of four fat fowls, 18 bushels of wheat and a day's service. The rents were perpetual and binding on subsequent purchasers of the land and the patroon reserved mineral and water rights. These "incomplete sales" led to the Anti-Rent Rebellion 1839-1889, which influenced the wording of the Federal Homestead Act of 1862 and opened up the west to settlement.
Many war veterans took advantage of Van Rensselaer's offer, coming mostly from Massachusetts, Connecticut and eastern Long Island by boat up the Hudson River.
By the 1787 Cockburn survey, there were a few houses scattered throughout the township, but none at the future site of Rensselaerville hamlet. Two miles southwest, however, at "Mount Pisgah" (now "Kropp's Hill") was a small settlement and the first Presbyterian church services were held in a log cabin there in 1792. For nearly a hundred years thereafter, the township thrived, with dense forests of hemlock providing bark used for tanning leather and abundant water power making milling of lumber, grain and wool important industries for many years. The local grist mills and ready markets helped support a robust agricultural community in the surrounding countryside.
Preston III DD-19 - History
Prestons of Scotland - Craigmillar
The following account of Craigmillar Castle is from a document by Denys Pringle, Principal Inspector of Ancient Monuments, Historic Scotland, Edinburgh HMSO. (Picture of Castle)
The castle of Craigmillar is one of the most perfectly preserved examples of late medieval castle-building in Scotland. Begun in the early 15th century by the Preston family, who had acquired Craigmillar in 1374. The Prestons were lairds of Craigmillar for almost 300 years.
The castle stands on a rocky hilltop 3 miles (4.5 Km) south east of Edinburgh, within sight of Edinburgh Castle, and commanding extensive views in all directions. A village already existed at Craigmillar in the 12th century, when David I (1124-53) granted Dunfermline Abbey some land and houses there. In 1253, the same abbey also received from William, son of Henry, the laird of Craigmillar, a building plot (or 'toft') and some arable land, meadow and pasture. There was no evidence of any castle at this date.
Sir John Preston had received the nearby barony of Gorton (or Gouerton) from David II. In February 1374, Robert II granted to Sir John's son, Sir Simon Preston, the whole of Craigmillar (or Cragmelor), which had been surrendered by its previous tenant, William de Capella. Sir Simon was an important local figure, serving at various times as sheriff of Edinburgh, or Midlothian. He was to hold Craigmillar from the king as a hereditary fief in return for providing an archer to serve in the king's army whenever so required.
It may have been Sir Simon Preston's son, also named Simon, or perhaps his grandson Sir George, who began to build the massive L-shaped tower around which the castle was later to grow.
The lineage goes as follows:
- Sir Simon Preston (I) b. ca.1310, Sheriff of Edinburgh/Lothian from 1360 and of Craigmillar 1374. Sir Simon had two sons:
- Sir Simon Preston II b.ca.1340.
- Sir Henry Preston fl. 1371/85.
- Sir George Preston (I) b.ca 1365 d.8-1424. Sir George had a son, his successor:
- John Preston (I) b. ca.1390 d.1425/6 married Christiana Cockburn d. c.1459. Sometime sheriff of Edinburgh and Berwick, set his seal to a charter at Craigmillar in October 1425, but it appears he died soon after, for in the following year his son and heir William Preston, who was still a minor, was placed in the care of his cousin Archibald until he should reach the age of 25.
When Sir William died in July 1453, he was buried in the Lady Aisle, just south of the choir in St Giles' Kirk. A chapel was to be built on the south side of the Lady Aisle, in which a chaplain was to celebrate mass and offer prayers for his soul on each anniversary of his death. This was later called Preston Aisle. The relic of St Giles disappeared during the Reformation a century later, and there is no trace of the memorial plaques or arms today. The Preston arms can still be seen however, on the easternmost pillar of the south choir arcade, immediately next to the bay where the high altar stood.
Sir William Preston II b.xxxx d. c.1478 was succeeded by his son Sir Simon Preston III. One of the first duties of Sir Simon was to take custody of James III's younger brother, John, Earl of Mar. Resentful of his two brothers' popularity and warned by a witch, suitably prompted by the princes' political enemies, that he would die by the hand of his nearest of kin, the king had already imprisoned the elder of his brothers, Alexander, duke of Albany. Albany, however, had escaped from the Edinburgh Castle and fled to the French court. Bishop John Lesley's History next records that the king's second brother, the earl of Mar, 'wes takin in the nicht in his awin house, had to Cragmillar, and keipit thair at the Kingis commaund, and wes convict of ane conspiracie be witchecrafte agains the King'. The unfortunate man was then brought to a house in Canongate and while seated in a bath, 'they cuttit ane of his vanes and causit him bleid to dead'.
In August 1511, James IV erected the lands which Sir Simon Preston III was holding at Craigmillar, including the 'castle, fortalice and mill', into a free barony, for which the annual rent was to be a penny Scots at Whitsun.
Apparently, Sir William Preston II also had a son Sir Thomas Preston who was the castle chaplain from 1523.
Sir Simon Preston IV was to have a long and eventful career as laird of Craigmillar. His connections with the city of Edinburgh were also close. In 1538-43 and 1544-45 he served as provost, following a family precedent already established by his forebears Sir Henry Preston in 1434-39 and James Preston in 1525. (First mention of James Preston and he is not shown in the lineage chart.) In addition to Craigmillar, Sir Simon also possessed a town house opposite the town cross, on the site now occupied by the City Chambers (formerly the Royal Exchange.)
The first major event to affect Craigmillar under Sir Simon Preston IV was an English invasion of Scotland. In May 1544, following the Scots' repudiation of an agreement made earlier at Greenwich to form an alliance between Scotland and England by marrying the young Queen Mary to Prince Edward, the son and heir of King Henry VIII, the earl of Hertford landed with an army in Leith with a view to persuading the Scots to change their minds. An anonymous history of the period tells us that the army 'past to Craigmillar, quhilk was haistilie gevin to thame, promesand to keip the samyne without skaith [damage]: quhilk promes thai break, and brunt and destroyit the said hous'. A rather different interpretation of the apparent ease with which the English took the castle, however, is given by the Bishop John Lesley, who casts the city's provost in the unflattering role of a collaborator. Lesley relates that the merchants of Edinburgh had taken most of their valuables to Craigmillar for safe keeping: but that this, 'not without froaud of the keparis, as wes reported, wes betrayed to the Inglishmen for a parte of the bowtaine [booty] and spoill thairof'. If the accusation was true, it could have done Sir Simon little good, for he was himself taken prisoner and made to walk as far as London before being released.
In 1549, Sir Simon Preston IV was once more in Edinburgh, when he and his second wife Elizabeth Menteith, were granted a charter for the barony of Preston. A stone panel bearing the Preston coat-of-arms and the date 1549 which formerly surmounted the outer main gate of Craigmillar indicates that Sir Simon did not delay in making food the damage which the castle had suffered five years before. The construction of this period seems to have included the rebuilding of the east and south-east ranges around the inner court, and building (or rebuilding) of a strong outer wall around the castle, defended by rounded towers pierced by wide-mouthed gun-ports.
In the years following the return of Mary Queen of Scots from France, in August 1561, Sir Simon Preston IV was to show himself to be one of the queen's most loyal supporters. In 1562, he won Mary's gratitude when, as governor of Dunbar Castle, he failed to carry out a sentence of execution passed on the rebel earl of Huntly. In October of 1562, Mary nominated him once more for the position of provost of Edinburgh, but it was not until August 1565 that the burgh council would agree to accept him. He held the post until 1568, and between 1565 and 1567 also served as a privy councillor.
In September 1563, Mary spent a week at Craigmillar Castle as a guest of Sir Simon Preston IV. While there she received Thomas Randolph, the ambassador of Queen Elizabeth I, who warned her that if she wished to remain on friendly terms with England she should find herself an acceptable husband. Mary's eventual choice was the Catholic, Henry, earl of Darnley, whom she married on 29 July 1565. Darnley was not liked by Mary or her supporters and in December 1566, she spent some time at Craigmillar and a group of her advisors also meeting at Craigmillar made a fateful decision that would seal the fate of her unwanted husband. The pact was subsequently known as the Craigmillar Bond. Conspirators included the earls of Argyll, Huntly and Bothwell. Early in 1567 Darnley returned to Edinburgh from Glasgow. Mary suggested they spend some time at Craigmillar but he elected to stay at his own town house, Kirk o'Fields, just next to the town wall. On the nite of Feb. 9/10, 1567, the house was blown apart by an explosion. The next day when Darnleys body was found it was discovered he had been strangled.
Sir Simon Preston IV died sometime before 1575, but had already been succeeded as laird of Craigmillar by his son David in June 1569.
- Sir George Preston III b.c.1560 d.1625.
- Sir Robert Preston b.c1563 d.1639.
- Richard Preston b.c.1565 d.1638/9.
In Feb. 1593, Sir David Preston was succeeded by his son, Sir George Preston III.
May 18, 1625, George Preston III was succeeded by his brother Sir Robert Preston. Sir Robert died without issue in 1639. Craigmillar then passed to a distant relative.
Thus ended the Prestons of Craigmillar, 1374 to 1660. There has to be a lot of other Prestons descended from these Prestons. Perhaps a John born 1726 (Walnut Grove Prestons) or another John born about 1699 (Smithfield Prestons) or perhaps a Philip born about 1715. who knows.
The document goes on to talk about Craigmillar under the Gilmours. Much of the above is quoted directly from the document but I did not include everything. No estimate of dates of birth were given, all such estimates were made by me. My parents had a picture of the castle at Craigmillar for as long as I can remember. Not sure where it came from. They always thought they descended from these Prestons.
11b. Loyalists, Fence-sitters, and Patriots
After patriots tore down the statue of King George III in New York City on July 9, 1776, they melted parts of it down and made bullets to use against the British.
It is impossible to know the exact number of American colonists who favored or opposed independence.
For years it was widely believed that one third favored the Revolution, one third opposed it, and one third were undecided. This stems from an estimate made by John Adams in his personal writings in 1815.
Historians have since concluded that Adams was referring to American attitudes toward the French Revolution, not ours. The current thought is that about 20 percent of the colonists were Loyalists &mdash those whose remained loyal to England and King George. Another small group in terms of percentage were the dedicated patriots , for whom there was no alternative but independence.
On the Fence
Often overlooked are the fence-sitters who made up the largest group.
With so many Americans undecided, the war became in great measure a battle to win popular support. If the patriots could succeed in selling their ideas of revolution to the public, then popular support might follow and the British would be doomed.
In "Common Sense," Thomas Paine argued for independence from Britain and the creation of a democratic republic. Its publication in January 1776 immediately added fuel to the patriots' cause.
Even with military victory, it would have been impossible for the Crown to regain the allegiance of the people. Revolution would merely flare up at a later date.
The British understood the need to attract American popular support for the parent country, as well. Some colonists who were not persuaded by the political struggle joined the British for personal gain or military glory. Some joined out of sheer loyalty to the Crown &mdash they still believed themselves loyal British citizens. There were also many American farmers willing to sell their goods to the British for profit.
In the long run, however, the patriots were much more successful attracting support. American patriots won the war of propaganda. Committees of Correspondence persuaded many fence-sitters to join the patriot cause. Writings such as Thomas Paine's "Common Sense" stirred newfound American nationalism.
Excerpt of "Common Sense"
IN the following pages I offer nothing more than simple facts, plain arguments, and common sense: and have no other preliminaries to settle with the reader, than that he will divest himself of prejudice and prepossession, and suffer his reason and his feelings to determine for themselves that he will put on, or rather that he will not put off, the true character of a man, and generously enlarge his views beyond the present day .
The Sun never shined on a cause of greater worth. 'Tis not the affair of a City, a County, a Province, or a Kingdom but of a Continent &mdash of at least one-eighth part of the habitable Globe. 'Tis not the concern of a day, a year, or an age posterity are virtually involved in the contest, and will be more or less affected even to the end of time, by the proceedings now. Now is the seed-time of Continental union, faith and honour. The least fracture now will be like a name engraved with the point of a pin on the tender rind of a young oak the wound would enlarge with the tree, and posterity read in it full grown characters.
&ndash Thomas Paine, "Common Sense" (1776)
The American Revolution not only separated neighbors and friends, it devastated many families, including the Franklins. William Franklin, pictured here, a Loyalist, rarely, if ever, spoke to his Patriot father Ben after the war.
Patriots subjected Loyalists to public humiliation and violence. Many Loyalists found their property vandalized, looted, and burned. The patriots controlled public discourse. Woe to the citizen who publicly proclaimed sympathy to Britain.
Families were sometimes divided over the revolution. Benjamin Franklin's son, William, a Loyalist governor of New Jersey, supported the British effort during the war.
What Happened to the Loyalists?
In the end, many Loyalists simply left America. About 80,000 of them fled to Canada or Britain during or just after the war. Because Loyalists were often wealthy, educated, older, and Anglican, the American social fabric was altered by their departure. American history brands them as traitors. But most were just trying to maintain the lifestyles to which they had become accustomed. After all, history is always written by the winners.
How Many Children Did Anne Boleyn Have With Henry VIII?
Anne Boleyn had one child with Henry VIII. This girl, Elizabeth, was born in 1533 and grew up to become Queen Elizabeth I. Boleyn had two other pregnancies, but both of these ended in stillbirth.
When Henry VIII despaired of Boleyn's ability to produce a male heir, he accused her of adultery, incest, witchcraft and treason. Found guilty, she was sentenced to death on May 19, 1536, and her marriage to Henry VIII was deemed invalid. This act stripped Elizabeth of her place in the royal succession. Henry remarried on May 30, 1536 to Jane Seymour, one of the previous queen's ladies-in-waiting. She bore Henry VIII's only living, legitimate son, Edward, who reigned briefly after Henry's death. When Edward VI died, a period of dynastic squabbling took place, setting Jane Grey and Mary I on the throne. Deposing Mary, Elizabeth became Queen of England on Nov. 7, 1558.
19.704 Subcontracting plan requirements.
(1) Separate percentage goals for using small business (including ANCs and Indian tribes), veteran-owned small business, service-disabled veteran-owned small business, HUBZone small business, small disadvantaged business (including ANCs and Indian tribes) and women-owned small business concerns as subcontractors
(2) A statement of the total dollars planned to be subcontracted and a statement of the total dollars planned to be subcontracted to small business (including ANCs and Indian tribes), veteran-owned small business, service-disabled veteran-owned small business, HUBZone small business, small disadvantaged business (including ANCs and Indian tribes) and women-owned small business concerns, as a percentage of total subcontract dollars. For individual subcontracting plans only, a contracting officer may require the goals referenced in paragraph (a)(1) of this section to be calculated as a percentage of total contract dollars, in addition to the goals established as a percentage of total subcontract dollars
(3) A description of the principal types of supplies and services to be subcontracted and an identification of types of supplies or services planned for subcontracting to small business (including ANCs and Indian tribes), veteran-owned small business, service-disabled veteran-owned small business, HUBZone small business, small disadvantaged business (including ANCs and Indian tribes), and women-owned small business concerns
(4) A description of the method used to develop the subcontracting goals
(5) A description of the method used to identify potential sources for solicitation purposes
(6) A statement as to whether or not the offeror included indirect costs in establishing subcontracting goals, and a description of the method used to determine the proportionate share of indirect costs to be incurred with small business (including ANCs and Indian tribes), veteran-owned small business, service-disabled veteran-owned small business, HUBZone small business, small disadvantaged business (including ANCs and Indian tribes), and women-owned small business concerns
(7) The name of an individual employed by the offeror who will administer the offeror’s subcontracting program, and a description of the duties of the individual
(8) A description of the efforts the offeror will make to ensure that small business, veteran-owned small business, service-disabled veteran-owned small business, HUBZone small business, small disadvantaged business, and women-owned small business concerns have an equitable opportunity to compete for subcontracts
(9) Assurances that the offeror will include the clause at 52.219-8, Utilization of Small Business Concerns (see 19.708(a)), in all subcontracts that offer further subcontracting opportunities, and that the offeror will require all subcontractors (except small business concerns) that receive subcontracts in excess of $750,000 ($1.5 million for construction) to adopt a plan that complies with the requirements of the clause at 52.219-9, Small Business Subcontracting Plan (see 19.708(b))
(10) Assurances that the offeror will-
(i) Cooperate in any studies or surveys as may be required
(ii) Submit periodic reports so that the Government can determine the extent of compliance by the offeror with the subcontracting plan
(iii) After November 30, 2017, include subcontracting data for each order when reporting subcontracting achievements for indefinite-delivery, indefinite-quantity contracts with individual subcontracting plans where the contract is intended for use by multiple agencies
(iv) Submit the Individual Subcontract Report (ISR), and the Summary Subcontract Report (SSR) using the Electronic Subcontracting Reporting System (eSRS) (http://www.esrs.gov), following the instructions in the eSRS.
(A) The ISR shall be submitted semi-annually during contract performance for the periods ending March 31 and September 30. A report is also required for each contract within 30 days of contract completion. Reports are due 30 days after the close of each reporting period, unless otherwise directed by the contracting officer. Reports are required when due, regardless of whether there has been any subcontracting activity since the inception of the contract or the previous reporting period. When a contracting officer rejects an ISR, the contractor is required to submit a revised ISR within 30 days of receiving the notice of the ISR rejection.
(B) The SSR shall be submitted annually by October 30 for the twelve-month period ending September 30. When an SSR is rejected, the contractor is required to submit a revised SSR within 30 days of receiving the notice of SSR rejection
(v) Ensure that its subcontractors with subcontracting plans agree to submit the ISR and/or the SSR using the eSRS
(vi) Provide its prime contract number, its unique entity identifier, and the e-mail address of the offeror’s official responsible for acknowledging receipt of or rejecting the ISRs to all first-tier subcontractors with subcontracting plans so they can enter this information into the eSRS when submitting their ISRs and
(vii) Require that each subcontractor with a subcontracting plan provide the prime contract number, its own unique entity identifier, and the e-mail address of the subcontractor’s official responsible for acknowledging receipt of or rejecting the ISRs, to its subcontractors with subcontracting plans
(11) A description of the types of records that will be maintained concerning procedures adopted to comply with the requirements and goals in the plan, including establishing source lists and a description of the offeror’s efforts to locate small business, veteran-owned small business, service-disabled veteran-owned small business, HUBZone small business, small disadvantaged business, and women-owned small business concerns and to award subcontracts to them
(12) Assurances that the offeror will make a good faith effort to acquire articles, equipment, supplies, services, or materials, or obtain the performance of construction work from the small business concerns that the offeror used in preparing the bid or proposal, in the same or greater scope, amount, and quality used in preparing and submitting the bid or proposal. Responding to a request for a quote does not constitute use in preparing a bid or proposal. An offeror used a small business concern in preparing the bid or proposal if–
(i) The offeror identifies the small business concern as a subcontractor in the bid or proposal or associated small business subcontracting plan, to furnish certain supplies or perform a portion of the contract or
(ii) The offeror used the small business concern's pricing or cost information or technical expertise in preparing the bid or proposal, where there is written evidence of an intent or understanding that the small business concern will be awarded a subcontract for the related work if the offeror is awarded the contract
(13) Assurances that the contractor will provide the contracting officer with a written explanation if the contractor fails to acquire articles, equipment, supplies, services or materials or obtain the performance of construction work as described in (a)(12) of this section. This written explanation will be submitted to the contracting officer within 30 days of contract completion
(14) Assurances that the contractor will not prohibit a subcontractor from discussing with the contracting officer any material matter pertaining to payment to or utilization of a subcontractor and
(15) Assurances that the offeror will pay its small business subcontractors on time and in accordance with the terms and conditions of the subcontract, and notify the contracting officer if the offeror pays a reduced or an untimely payment to a small business subcontractor (see 52.242-5).
(b) Contractors may establish, on a plant or division-wide basis, a master plan (see 19.701) that contains all the elements required by the clause at 52.219-9, Small Business Subcontracting Plan, except goals. Master plans shall be effective for a 3-year period after approval by the contracting officer however, it is incumbent upon contractors to maintain and update master plans. Changes required to update master plans are not effective until approved by the contracting officer. A master plan, when incorporated in an individual plan, shall apply to that contract throughout the life of the contract.
(c) For multiyear contracts or contracts containing options, the cumulative value of the basic contract and all options is considered in determining whether a subcontracting plan is necessary. If a subcontracting plan is necessary and the offeror is submitting an individual subcontracting plan, the individual subcontracting plan shall contain all the elements required by paragraph (a) of this section and shall contain separate statements and goals based on total subcontract dollars for the basic contract and for each option.
(d) A commercial plan (as defined in 19.701) is the preferred type of subcontracting plan for contractors furnishing commercial items. Once a contractor’s commercial plan has been approved, the Government shall not require another subcontracting plan from the same contractor while the plan remains in effect, as long as the product or service being provided by the contractor continues to meet the definition of a commercial item. The contractor shall-
(1) Submit the commercial plan to either the first contracting officer awarding a contract subject to the plan during the contractor’s fiscal year, or, if the contractor has ongoing contracts with commercial plans, to the contracting officer responsible for the contract with the latest completion date. The contracting officer shall negotiate the commercial plan for the Government. The approved commercial plan shall remain in effect during the contractor’s fiscal year for all Government contracts in effect during that period
(2) Submit a new commercial plan, 30 working days before the end of the Contractor’s fiscal year, to the contracting officer responsible for the uncompleted Government contract with the latest completion date. The contractor must provide to each contracting officer responsible for an ongoing contract subject to the plan, the identity of the contracting officer that will be negotiating the new plan
(3) When the new commercial plan is approved, provide a copy of the approved plan to each contracting officer responsible for an ongoing contract that is subject to the plan and
(4) Comply with the reporting requirements stated in paragraph (a)(10) of this section by submitting one SSR in eSRS, for all contracts covered by its commercial plan. This report will be acknowledged or rejected in eSRS by the contracting officer who approved the plan. The report shall be submitted within 30 days after the end of the Government’s fiscal year.
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