Łumbie

This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia’s quality standards. The specific problem is: infobox paramenters, lists and headers Please help improve this article if you can. (February 2014) Łumbie VillageŁumbie Coordinates: 54°9′N 23°20′E / 54.150°N 23.333°E / 54.150; 23.333 Country  Poland Voivodeship Podlaskie GminaGmina SejnyNumber zone: (+48) 87 License plates: BSE Website www.moje-lumbie.prv.pl Łumbie [ˈwumbjɛ], is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Sejny, within Sejny County, Podlaskie Voivodeship, in north-eastern Poland, close to the border with Lithuania.[1] It lies approximately 5 kilometres (3 mi) north-west of Sejny and 116 km (72 mi) north of the regional capital Białystok.Contents 1 History 2 Landmarks 3 Gallery 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The first mention dates from 1684. The village used to belong to Sztabinki’s property, which in the eighteenth century disintegrated into several estates. Farm with the village and Gryszkańce and Staszkuny acquired in the eighties of this century from Mateusz (eng. Matthew) Narzymowski czesnik Owrucka Province – Maciej Tadeusz Eysmont of Krasnohruda (Krasnogruda). In those days the village was founded estates Łumbie Berżynie and Żagówiec which occurred near Inn. In 1832, when the inheritance was divided after Eysymont, Łumbie property received Petronela Paszkiewiczowa of Eysymont family, then belonged to Bronisława Paszkiewiczówna, married to Mejer. At the beginning of the twentieth century passed into the Dochowie’s hands. Their last owner, Henryk (eng. Henry), who knew twelve languages, having a sound agricultural and horticultural education, gained in England and France, failed to retain 172 hectares. Property was taken over Earth’s Credit Society, and Doch settled in part of the property belonging to his wife. This part of the land he sold after the war.[2] Landmarks[edit] At the junction of highways is a monumental, stone chapel, and further, on the left shoulder for the catchment of milk, there is a last recorded Doch’s seat, and with her pretty clay barn, erected after the war. At the next corner is located an old manor house, which until recently was in elementary school. Today it is private property. This is an interesting building – a small, half-clay, half of wood, decorated with shaped porch. In 1977 in the village was carried out archaeological research,. thanks wikipedia.

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Christopher Raeburn

For the British fashion designer, see Christopher Raeburn (designer). Christopher Raeburn (31 July 1928, London – 18 February 2009, Ivinghoe, Buckinghamshire) was an English record producer of international renown.[1] Life and career[edit] Raeburn was educated at Charterhouse School and Oxford. Turning down a commission during his National Service, Raeburn was posted to Palestine as a clerk with the Royal Signals. While serving at Tel Litwinsky, he witnessed a terrorist attack on the base’s cinema. Always interested in the theatre, he visited many plays, operas and concerts during his posting. On demobbing in 1948, Raeburn travelled across Egypt to Tripoli, returning to England by ship. At Oxford Raeburn had taken part in drama work and had been employed at the Mermaid Theatre, including the production of Dido and Aeneas with Kirsten Flagstad and Arda Mandikian. He took a position with Decca Records in 1954. He took a leave of absence from Decca for a Leverhulme Scholarship to do research on Mozart in Vienna.[2] He was a Vienna reviewer for Opera magazine (sometimes using a nom de plume) during his time in that city.[1] Raeburn worked for Decca Records for more than five decades specialising in producing albums of classical music, and in particular opera. He was on the production team for the first studio recording of Richard Wagner’s Ring Cycle with conductor Georg Solti. His work also led to collaborations with several internationally renowned artists, including Luciano Pavarotti, Joan Sutherland, Renata Tebaldi, Mirella Freni, Birgit Nilsson, Marilyn Horne, Montserrat Caballé, Leontyne Price, Kiri Te Kanawa, Herbert von Karajan, Richard Bonynge, Plácido Domingo, José Carreras, Teresa Berganza and Angelika Kirchschlager. Many of his recordings have won Grammy Awards.[3][4][5][6][7][8][9] Raeburn worked with Vladimir Ashkenazy and András Schiff, and produced Hans Hotter’s last lieder recitals. His last recording was made with Cecilia Bartoli, whom he signed with Decca in 1986, for her 2007 Decca tribute CD of music associated with Maria Malibran.[1] Raeburn stated that he always strove to achieve a ‘theatrical’ atmosphere in the opera recordings that he produced. Raeburn’s recognitions included the Franz Schalk Gold Medal from the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra, the Midem Lifetime Achievement, and Gramophone magazine’s Special Achievement Award for his “unswerving honesty, integrity and expertise”.[1] Raeburn took speaking parts (under the pseudonym. thanks wikipedia.

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David Hay, 14th Marquess of Tweeddale

Charles David Montagu Hay, 14th Marquess of Tweeddale (born 6 August 1947) is a British peer. He inherited his title from his twin brother Edward, who is best remembered for his speech in the House of Lords on the Bosnian Civil War.[1] Lord Tweeddale is one of the few British peers ever to succeed an older twin brother in the title. Others include the 4th Earl of Durham and the 3rd Viscount Knutsford. Although the 3rd Marquess of Linlithgow and the first Baron Glendevon (formerly Lord John Hope) were twins, both were succeeded by their sons. The heir presumptive is the current Marquess’s younger brother, Alistair, Master of Tweeddale.Contents 1 Ancestry 2 References 3 External links 4 Further readingAncestry[edit] Ancestors of David Hay, 14th Marquess of Tweeddale                                   16. George Hay, 8th Marquess of Tweeddale            8. William Hay, 10th Marquess of Tweeddale                    17. Lady Susan Montagu            4. Lord Edward Hay                          18. Vincenzo Bartolucci            9. Candida Bartolucci                    19. Clementina Dundas            2. David Hay, 12th Marquess of Tweeddale                                20. Henry Barclay            10. Cameron Barclay                    21. Richenda Gurney            5. Violet Barclay                          22. William Horsley-Beresford, 3rd Baron. thanks wikipedia.

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Jaworski

Jaworski (Polish pronunciation: [jaˈvɔrski]; feminine Jaworska, plural Jaworscy) is a Polish surname. In Czech Republic it is transliterated as Javorský, in Romania and Moldova as Iavorschi, and in Russia and Ukraine as Yavorsky, Yavorskyi or Yavorskiy (Russian: Яворский, Ukrainian: Яворський, masculine) or Yavorskaya (feminine). Notable people with the surname include:Boleslav Yavorsky (1877–1942), Russian musicologist Chet Jaworski, American college basketball standout Constantin Iavorschi (born 1990), Moldovan football player Daniela Jaworska, Polish athlete Jakub Jaworski, Polish speed skater Jiří Javorský (1932–2002), Czech tennis player Leon Jaworski, Polish-Austrian-American lawyer and Special Prosecutor during the Watergate Scandal Marian Jaworski (born 1926), Cardinal, archbishop of Lviv for the Latins Nikolai Yavorsky (1891–1947), Cuban choreographer Paul Jaworski, leader of the Flatheads gang Rafał Jaworski, Polish historian Robert Jaworski (nicknamed “Jawô”), Polish-Filipino basketball legend and former senator Ron Jaworski (nicknamed “Jaws”), Polish-American football player Serhiy Yavorskyi (born 1989), Ukrainian football player Stanislava Yavorskaya (born 1989), Kazakhstani volleyball player Stefan Yavorsky (1658–1722), archbishop and statesman in the Russian Empire Tadeusz Jaworski (born 1945), Polish runner Taras Yavorskyi (born 1989), Ukrainian football player Vadym Yavorskyi (born 1994), Ukrainian football player Vladimír Javorský (born 1962), Czech actor Walery Jaworski (1849–1924), one of the pioneers of gastroenterology in Poland This page or section lists people with the surname Jaworski. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person’s given name(s) to the link. thanks wikipedia.

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2009 Philippine Collegiate Championship

2009 Philippine Collegiate ChampionshipMen’s Finals 1 2 3 Wins  Ateneo Blue Eagles70 90 74 2 FEU Tamaraws75 63 70 1 Duration December 9–13 Arena/s Ynares Sports Arena Finals MVP Jai Reyes Winning coach Norman Black Semifinalists  San Beda Red Lions  San Sebastian Stags TV network/s Studio 23< Season 62009 Season 8 > The 2009 Philippine Collegiate Championship was the second tournament of the Philippine Collegiate Championship (PCC) for basketball in its current incarnation, and the seventh edition overall. The champion teams from the University Athletic Association of the Philippines (UAAP), National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA), the Cebu Schools Athletic Foundation, Inc. (CESAFI) and 3 other Metro Manila leagues took part in the final tournament dubbed as the “Sweet Sixteen”. Other teams had to qualify in the zonal tournaments to round out the 16 teams in the tournament. The Ateneo Blue Eagles defeated the FEU Tamaraws in the championship; the San Beda Red Lions and the San Sebastian Stags disputed third place, with San Beda winning. ABS-CBN Sports was the coverage partner, with games airing on Studio 23.Contents 1 Tournament format 2 Qualifying2.1 Automatic qualifiers 2.2 Zonal qualifiers 3 Zonal qualifying3.1 Bacolod zonal 3.2 Cebu City zonal 3.3 Intramuros, Manila zonal 3.4 San Miguel, Manila zonal 3.5 Naga zonal 4 Bracket 5 Finals 6 Awards 7 References 8 External linksTournament format[edit]Top 4 teams from the NCAA and the UAAP and the CESAFI qualify automatically to the national quarterfinals. Fifth to sixth teams from the NCAA and UAAP qualify to the zonal qualifying games. Champions from regional league qualify to the regional championship. Best teams from the regional championship qualify for the zonal qualifying games. Best seven teams from the zonal qualifying games qualify to the national quarterfinals Teams are seeded 1 to 16th at the national quarterfinals in a single elimination format up to the Finals, which is a best-of-3 format, with a playoff for third.Qualifying[edit] Automatic qualifiers[edit] Team League Elim. round finish Playoff finish Qualified as  Ateneo Blue Eagles UAAP 1st (13-1) Defeated UE in the Finals UAAP champion  UE Red Warriors UAAP 3rd (10-4) Defeated by Ateneo in the Finals UAAP runner-up  FEU Tamaraws UAAP 2nd (11-3) Eliminated by UE in the semifinals UAAP semifinal. thanks wikipedia.

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Adnan Hassanpour

Adnan Hassanpour is an Iranian-Kurdish journalist who was sentenced to death in Iran in 2007 and reversed a year later. He is currently being re-tried on the capital charges of espionage and working with outlawed parties.[1] The sentence to death on Moharebeh charge in summer 2007 and later to 31 years in prison by the Appeals Court, has reduced again to 15 years imprisonment.[2] In April 2007, after being held for four months in detention, without access to a lawyer, Hassanpour was charged by Revolutionary Court prosecutors with “espionage,” “acting against national security,” and “active armed resistance against the state” (Moharebeh), which is punishable by death under Iran’s Islamic Penal Code.[3] The Supreme Court of Iran confirmed his death sentence on July 17, 2007, but it was reversed by the Head of the Judiciary on 3 September 2008 who sent it back to the Islamic Revolutionary Court of Sanandaj for review.[3] According to his lawyer, Sirvan Houshmand, “the legal case against Hassanpour rests purely on evidence from interrogation reports obtained during his detention,” lacking any other corroborating evidence, and interrogators in Iranian prisons, (according to human rights groups), “routinely subject detainees to physical and psychological ill-treatment to obtain coerced confessions.”[3] Adnan Hassanpour deprived of his legal right to furlough[edit] Adnan Hassanpour has spent 7 years in prison, making him the longest standing prisoner among journalists. He is serving his sentence behind bars in Sanandaj prison, deprived of his legal right to furlough, without a single hour of release during these years.[4] Hassanpour is the former editor of the journal “Aso,” (Horizons) which was banned in August, 2005.[5] Reporters Without Borders and Amnesty International have spoken out on behalf of Hassanpour.[6][7] References[edit]^ http://adnanhassanpour.blogspot.nl ^ KDP Press KDP ^ a b c Adnan Hassanpour. International Campaign for Human Rights In Iran 15 October 2008 ^ Committee of Human Rights Reporters 2 February 2013 ^ http://www.ncr-iran.org/fr/content/view/3519/1/ ^ http://www.rsf.org/Adnan-Hassanpour,21080.html ^ http://www.amnesty.org/en/library/info/MDE13/017/2007/enThis Iranian biographical article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Charles W. Henderson

Charles W. Henderson Born (1948-08-26) August 26, 1948 (age 67) Artesia, New Mexico, US Occupation Writer Nationality US Alma mater Syracuse University, Pennsylvania State University Genre Military Notable works Marine Sniper, Goodnight Saigon Notable awards American Society of Journalists and Authors Website charleshenderson.net/index.htm Charles William Henderson, (born August 26, 1948) is a retired Marine Corps Warrant Officer and an author based in Colorado. Henderson is best known for his 2 biographies, Marine Sniper: 93 Confirmed Kills and Silent Warrior about Marine Corps Sniper Carlos Hathcock.[1][2]Contents 1 Biography 2 Works 3 Awards and Honors 4 References 5 External linksBiography[edit] Henderson was born in Artesia, New Mexico in 1948 and attended Artesia High School, graduating in 1966.[3] From 1968 to 1970 he was a reporter and sports editor for the Artesia Daily Press. In May 1970, he enlisted in the United States Marine Corps as an Infantryman. He served in Vietnam and Beirut, Lebanon. He went on to serve in Public Affairs positions and as a journalist for the military. He retired from the Marine Corps in 1993 as a Chief Warrant Officer. In 1997, he accepted a position with the National Livestock Producers Association as Director of Commodities and Communications, retiring in 1999 to become a full-time writer. [3] Works[edit]Marine Sniper: 93 Confirmed Kills, (1986); reissued as a paperback in 1988 ISBN 0-425-10355-2 OCLC 45427612 Marshalling the Faithful: The Marines’ First Year in Vietnam, (1993) ISBN 0-425-13957-3 OCLC 29640604 Silent Warrior, (Berkley Books, 2000) ISBN 0-425-17660-6 OCLC 44518255 Goodnight Saigon, (2005) ISBN 0-425-18846-9 OCLC 56526723 Jungle Rules: A True Story of Marine Justice in Vietnam, (2007) ISBN 0-425-21186-XAwards and Honors[edit]Life Member of Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society[3] The American Society of Journalists and Authors named Goodnight Saigon, as the Outstanding General Nonfiction Book for 2006.[4]References[edit] ^ Spencer, Jim (14 November 1986). “Sniper is Right On Target”. Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 10 January 2011.  ^ “Nonfiction Review: Silent Warrior”. Publisher’s Weekly. Retrieved 10 January 2011.  ^ a b c “Author’s Official Biography”. Retrieved 2 February 2013.  ^ “Awards 2006”. ASJA. Retrieved 10 January 2011.  External links[edit]Official Biography & WebsiteBiography portalUnited States. thanks wikipedia.

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Albert Zwar

Albert Michael Zwar (17 July 1863 – 23 February 1935) was an Australian liberal/conservative politician, Member of Upper House and tannery owner. Zwar was born in Broadford, Victoria and died in Beechworth, Victoria.[1] References[edit] ^ Woods, Carole. “Zwar, Albert Michael (1863–1935)”. Australian Dictionary of Biography. Canberra: Australian National University. Retrieved 2012-02-18.  Persondata Name Albert Michael Zwar Alternative namesShort description liberal/conservative politician, Member of Upper House and tannery owner. Date of birth 17 July 1863 Place of birth Broadford, Victoria, Australia Date of death 23 February 1935 Place of death Beechworth, Victoria, Australia This Australian biography article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Thank Your Lucky Stars (film)

Thank Your Lucky Starstheatrical posterDirected by David Butler Produced by Mark Hellinger Written by Norman Panama Melvin Frank Starring Eddie Cantor Joan Leslie Dennis Morgan Music by Heinz Roemheld Cinematography Arthur Edeson Edited by Irene Morra Distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, Inc.Release dates September 25, 1943 (1943-09-25) Running time124 minutes Country United States Language English Box office $2.8 million (US rentals)[1] Thank Your Lucky Stars (1943) is a musical comedy film made by Warner Brothers as a World War II fundraiser, with a slim plot, involving theater producers. The stars donated their salaries to the Hollywood Canteen, which was founded by John Garfield and Bette Davis, who appear in this film.[2] It was directed by David Butler and stars Eddie Cantor, Dennis Morgan, Joan Leslie, Edward Everett Horton and S. Z. Sakall.[3][4]Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Musical numbers 4 Production 5 Reception 6 Awards and honors 7 References7.1 Notes 7.2 Bibliography 8 External linksPlot[edit] Theater producers (Horton and Sakall) staging a wartime charity program, only to have the production taken over by their egotistical star (Eddie Cantor). Meanwhile, an aspiring singer (Dennis Morgan) and his songwriter girlfriend (Joan Leslie) conspire to get into the charity program by replacing Cantor with their look-alike friend, tour bus driver Joe Simpson (Eddie Cantor). Many of Warner Brothers’s stars performed in musical numbers, including several who were not known as singers. The show features the only screen musical numbers ever done by Bette Davis, Errol Flynn, Olivia de Havilland, and Ida Lupino. Cast[edit] Eddie Cantor as Eddie Cantor/Joe Simpson Joan Leslie as Pat Dixon Dennis Morgan as Tommy Randolph Edward Everett Horton as Farnsworth S.Z. Sakall as Dr. Schlenna Cameo appearances Humphrey Bogart Jack Carson Bette Davis Olivia de Havilland Ruth Donnelly (Nurse) Errol Flynn John Garfield Alan Hale, Sr. Mark Hellinger Noble Johnson Ida Lupino Mike Mazurki Hattie McDaniel Ann Sheridan Alexis Smith Madame Sul-Te-Wan George Tobias Doodles Weaver Don Wilson as Radio Announcer Spike Jones and His City Slickers Musical numbers[edit]”Thank Your Lucky Stars” sung by Dinah Shore “Ridin’ for a Fall” sung by Dennis Morgan and Joan Leslie (dubbed by Sally Sweetland) “Hotcha Cornia” performed by Spike Jones & His City Slickers “We’re Stayin. thanks wikipedia.

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Depot medroxyprogesterone acetate

Depo-ProveraBackground Birth control type Hormonal First use 1967 Failure rates (first year) Perfect use 0.2%[1] Typical use 6%[1] Usage Duration effect 3 months (12–14 weeks) Reversibility 3–18 months User reminders Maximum interval is just under 3 months Clinic review 12 weeks Advantages and disadvantages STD protection no Period disadvantages Especially in 1st injection may be frequent spotting Period advantages Usually no periods from 2nd injection Benefits Especially good if poor pill compliance. Reduced endometrial cancer risk. Risks Reduced bone density, which may reverse after discontinuation Medical notes For those intending to start family, suggest switch 6 months prior to alternative method (e.g. POP) allowing more reliable return fertility. Depot medroxyprogesterone acetate (DMPA) is a long-acting reversible hormonal contraceptive birth control drug that is injected every three months. It is a progestin-only contraceptive. It is marketed under the brand name Depo-Provera. It is an aqueous suspension for depot injection of the pregnane 17α-hydroxyprogesterone-derivative progestin medroxyprogesterone acetate. It is also used for chemical castration.Contents 1 Effectiveness1.1 Perfect use 1.2 Typical use 2 Benefits 3 Contraindications 4 Side effects4.1 Warnings and precautions4.1.1 Black box warning 4.2 HIV risk 5 Pregnancy and breastfeeding 6 Other uses 7 Mechanism of action 8 Society and culture8.1 Commercial products 8.2 Controversy8.2.1 Outside the United States 8.2.2 United States 9 References 10 External linksEffectiveness[edit] Estimates of first-year failure rates are about 0.3%.[2] Perfect use[edit] Trussell’s estimated perfect use first-year failure rate for Depo-Provera as the average of failure rates in seven clinical trials at 0.3%.[2][3] It was considered perfect use because the clinical trials measured efficacy during actual use of Depo-Provera defined as being no longer than 14 or 15 weeks after an injection (i.e., no more than 1 or 2 weeks late for a next injection). Typical use[edit] Prior to 2004, Trussell’s typical use failure rate for Depo-Provera was the same as his perfect use failure rate: 0.3%.[4]Depo-Provera estimated typical use first-year failure rate = 0.3% in:Contraceptive Technology, 16th revised edition (1994)[5] Contraceptive Technology, 17th revised edition (1998)[6]adopted in 1998 by the FDA for its current Uniform Contraceptiv. thanks wikipedia.

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