Year 1059 was a common year starting on Friday of the Julian calendar. November 22 – Emperor Isaac I falls ill on a hunt and retires to a monastery after a 2-year reign, he abdicates the Byzantine throne and appoints Constantine X, a Paphlagonian nobleman, as his successor. Fall – The Magyars cross the Danube River, together with several Pecheneg tribes, but are halted by Byzantine forces. Peter Krešimir IV is crowned king of Dalmatia, his coronation is recognised by the Byzantine Empire who confirm him as the supreme ruler of the Dalmatian cites, i.e. over the Theme of Dalmatia – excluding the theme of Ragusa and the Duchy of Durazzo. August 23 – Robert Guiscard, count of Apulia and Calabria, signs the Treaty of Melfi with Pope Nicholas III. Nicholas recognises the Norman conquest of southern Italy and accepts the titles of Guiscard as duke of Sicily. Alp Arslan succeeds his father Chaghri Beg as governor of Khorasan, he crosses with a Seljuk expeditionary force the upper Halys River and plunders the Theme of Sebasteia.
January 24 – Pope Nicholas II succeeds Stephen IX as the 155th pope of the Catholic Church. He is installed in Rome in opposition to Antipope Benedict X – the brother of the late Pope Benedict IX. April 13 – Nicholas II, with the agreement of the Lateran Council, issues the papal bull In nomine Domini, making the College of Cardinals the sole voters in the papal conclave for the election of popes. At-Turtushi, Andalusian politicial philosopher Fujiwara no Akinaka, Japanese nobleman Fulcher of Chartres, French priest and chronicler Henry I, count of Limburg and Arlon Ngok Loden Sherab, Tibetan Buddhist monk Raynald I, French nobleman and abbot Robert of Burgundy, bishop of Langres April 4 – Farrukh-Zad, Ghaznavid sultan June 29 – Bernard II, German nobleman July 7 – Abdallah ibn Yasin, Almoravid ruler August 14 – Giselbert, count of Luxembourg Cathal mac Tigernán, king of Iar Connacht Eilika of Schweinfurt, German noblewoman Michael I, Byzantine patriarch Michael VI, Byzantine emperor Peter Orseolo, king of Hungary Vyacheslav Yaroslavich, prince of Smolensk
A. Paul Vance Fredericktown Regional Airport is a city-owned, public-use airport located three nautical miles north of the central business district of Fredericktown, a city in Madison County, United States, it is included in the National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2011–2015, which categorized it as a general aviation airport. In August 2011, the airport was renamed to honor Paul Vance, a former Navy pilot, flight instructor, corporate pilot, aeronautics development director for the City of St. Louis, it was known as Fredericktown Regional Airport. A. Paul Vance Fredericktown Regional Airport covers an area of 83 acres at an elevation of 880 feet above mean sea level, it has one runway designated 1/19 with an asphalt surface measuring 4,000 by 75 feet. For the 12-month period ending June 30, 2011, the airport had 2,470 aircraft operations, an average of 205 per month: 97% general aviation, 2% air taxi, 1% military. At that time, there were 11 aircraft based at this airport: 18 % multi-engine.
A. Paul Vance Fredericktown Regional Airport at City of Fredericktown website "Fredricktown Regional". Archived from the original on 2012-08-25. Retrieved 2012-06-26. At Missouri DOT airport directory Aerial image as of April 1996 from USGS The National Map FAA Terminal Procedures for H88, effective February 27, 2020 Resources for this airport: FAA airport information for H88 AirNav airport information for H88 FlightAware airport information and live flight tracker SkyVector aeronautical chart for H88
Julia Reynolds-Moreton, Countess of Ducie Julia Langston, was an English noblewoman, the wife of Henry Reynolds-Moreton, 3rd Earl of Ducie. She was the daughter of James Langston, MP, of Chipping Norton, by his wife, the former Lady Julia Moreton, they had two children: Henry Haughton Reynolds-Moreton, Lord Moreton, who married Ada Margarette Smith but had no children Lady Constance Emily Reynolds-Moreton, who married George Shaw-Lefevre, 1st Baron Eversley, had no childrenAt the time of their marriage, the future countess held the courtesy title of Lady Moreton. Her husband succeeded to the earldom as a result of which she became a countess; the countess was a member of the Ladies' Diocesan Association, well known for its philanthropic efforts. Following the death of her father in 1863, she erected a memorial fountain at the parish church of All Saints in Churchill, Oxfordshire. In 1872, a court case arose from the countess's inheritance, when another trustee took the earl to the Court of Chancery, contesting the countess's rights following her mother's death.
She died at Nice, aged 68, is buried at St Leonard's Church, where her memorial, in the form of a canopied seat, can still be seen. After the death of the countess, the Earl of Ducie remained a widower until his death at the age of 94, when his titles passed to his younger brother, Berkeley Moreton, 4th Earl of Ducie