Baron Arundell of Wardour, in the County of Wiltshire, was a title in the Peerage of England. It was created in 1605 for Thomas Arundell, known as "Thomas the Valiant", son of Sir Matthew Arundell and grandson of Sir Thomas Arundell and of Margaret Howard, a sister of Queen Catherine Howard. Arundell had been created a Count of the Holy Roman Empire by Rudolph II in December 1595, he was succeeded by the second Baron. He fought as a Royalist in the Civil War and was mortally wounded at the Battle of Stratton in 1643, his son, the third Baron, was implicated in the Popish Plot and imprisoned in the Tower of London for six years. However, after the accession of James II he was restored to favour and served as Lord Privy Seal from 1687 to 1688, his great-great-great-grandson, the eighth Baron, was an avid collector of art and accumulated immense debts in building and furnishing New Wardour Castle. He was succeeded by his cousin, the ninth Baron, he was younger son of the sixth Baron. On his death the titles passed to the tenth Baron.
He voted against the only Catholic peer to do so. He was succeeded by his younger brother, the eleventh Baron. Two of the eleventh Baron's son, the twelfth and thirteenth Barons, succeeded in the title; the latter was a Roman Catholic priest. On the thirteenth Baron's death the title passed to his third cousin once removed, the fourteenth Baron, he was the great-grandson of Thomas Raymond Arundell, younger son of the aforementioned the Hon. James Everard Arundell, younger son of the sixth Baron, he was succeeded by his younger brother, the fifteenth Baron. When he died the titles passed to his son, the sixteenth Baron, he was killed in action in 1944 during the Second World War. On his death the barony became extinct. John Richard Arundell, 10th Baron Talbot de Malahide is the son of Reginald John Arthur Talbot, who in 1945 assumed by Royal licence the surname and arms of Arundell, and, the great-grandson of Admiral The Hon. Sir John Talbot and his wife Mabile Mary Arundell, daughter of Hon. Robert Arthur Arundell, fourth son of James Everard Arundell, 9th Baron Arundell of Wardour and Charlotte Stuart Parkin, youngest daughter of Dr. Henry Parkin, RN, Inspector-General of Hospitals and Fleets.
The Barons took their title from Wardour Castle in Wiltshire, now ruined. Thomas Arundell, 1st Baron Arundell of Wardour Thomas Arundell, 2nd Baron Arundell of Wardour Henry Arundell, 3rd Baron Arundell of Wardour Thomas Arundell, 4th Baron Arundell of Wardour Henry Arundell, 5th Baron Arundell of Wardour Henry Arundell, 6th Baron Arundell of Wardour Henry Arundell, 7th Baron Arundell of Wardour Henry Arundell, 8th Baron Arundell of Wardour James Everard Arundell, 9th Baron Arundell of Wardour James Everard Arundell, 10th Baron Arundell of Wardour Henry Benedict Arundell, 11th Baron Arundell of Wardour John Francis Arundell, 12th Baron Arundell of Wardour Everard Aloysius Gonzaga Arundell, 13th Baron Arundell of Wardour Edgar Clifford Arundell, 14th Baron Arundell of Wardour Gerald Arthur Arundell, 15th Baron Arundell of Wardour John Francis Arundell, 16th Baron Arundell of Wardour In 1595, Thomas Arundell to become the first Baron Arundell of Wardour, was created a hereditary Count of the Holy Roman Empire by the Emperor Rudolph II for his military service in Hungary against the Turks.
This grant occasioned much controversy on his return to England over its effect on his English precedence and the legitimacy of foreign titles in England. The Arundell family thus held titles of nobility from different countries, governed by different rules. While their English titles descend according to strict primogeniture, the title of Count under the law of the Holy Roman Empire belonged to all male-line descendants of the original grantee in perpetuity. Arundell family Baron Talbot of Malahide Vivian, J. L.. "Pedigree of Arundell of Wardour". The Visitations of Cornwall: comprising the Heralds' Visitations of 1530, 1573 & 1620. L. Vivian. Exeter: W. Pollard; the Latin text of the patent and translation http://www.leighrayment.com/ http://www.thepeerage.com/
The 2001 North Dakota Fighting Sioux football team represented University of North Dakota in the 2001 NCAA Division II football season. The Fighting Sioux won the team's first, their head coach was a former fullback for the school. The team's quarterback was junior Kelby Klosterman, who threw thirty-two touchdowns and seven interceptions; the leading rusher was Jed Perkerewicz, who rushed for eight-hundred yards and seven touchdowns. Three receivers had at least eight touchdowns. Mac Schneider, an American attorney and politician running to represent North Dakota’s at-large congressional district in the U. S. House of Representatives, was a starting offensive lineman for the team and served as team captain his senior year; the defense had a plus nineteen turnover margin and allowed fewer than thirteen points a game and just three rushing touchdowns all season. Eric Schmidt led the defense with ten sacks. North Dakota got off to a 6–0–0 start, before playing on October 24 to face the 6–0–0 UNO Mavericks of the University of Nebraska at Omaha.
The game was tied at the end of regulation, with UNO winning in overtime, 27–24, by the margin of a field goal. The Omaha team lost 2 of its last 3 games, while the Sioux won all three of theirs, for the NCC title. Conference game After finishing the season at 10–1–0 and winning the North Central Conference title, The University of North Dakota qualified for the playoffs as a home team; the first-round game brought the Winona State Warriors to Grand Forks on November 17. Kelby Klosterman threw six touchdown passes; the first two TDs were made from catches by John Kyvig, the last four were to Jesse Smith, the Sioux won 42–28. Brian Wilhelmi had one assisted tackle on the punt team to cap the victory; the Pittsburg State Gorillas were the next team to visit Grand Forks, on November 24 for the quarterfinal round. Cameron Peterka broke the NCAA playoff record with a 59-yard field goal at the close of the first half; the Sioux held Pittsburg State to minus 17 yards rushing on their way to a 38–0 win.
The semifinal game on December 1 brought the UC-Davis Aggies to Grand Forks, the Sioux had a 14–0 lead with 30 seconds left. With UND on its own 3 yard line on fourth down, Coach Dale Lennon directed Klosterman to down the ball in the end zone for a safety, giving the Californians their only points in the 14–2 game. North Dakota earned its first trip to the Division II championship game in Florence, Alabama, to face the Lakers of Michigan's Grand Valley State University. Though UND had a 7–3 lead at the half, the Lakers took a 14–10 lead with 2:46 to play after Ryan Brady ran 12 yards for a touchdown; the Sioux had the ball on their 20-yard line. Klosterman's first two passes were incomplete, on third, he ran for yardage, but the Sioux were still 2 yards short on fourth down. Klosterman ran seven yards to keep the drive alive. Three downs the Sioux were at their 41-yard line, it was fourth down again. Gambling again, Klosterman completed a pass to Luke Schleusner to get the first down, but Schleusner eluded a tackler and, with the help of a block by Jesse Smith, made it to the one yard line.
With 29 seconds to play, Jed Perkerewicz took the handoff for the winning touchdown, giving the Sioux the 2001 Division II national championship
Matsuzaki Station is a railway station on the Amagi Line located in Ogōri, Fukuoka Prefecture, Japan. It is operated by a third sector public-private partnership corporation; the station is served by the Amagi Railway Amagi Line and is located 6.4 km from the start of the line at Kiyama. All Amagi Line trains stop at the station; the station consists of an island platform serving two tracks. The station building located by the side of the tracks is a small prefabricated structure, unstaffed and serves only as a waiting room. Access to the island platform is by means of a level crossing with steps at both ends. Japanese Government Railways opened the station on 28 April 1939 with the name Chikugo Matsuzaki as an intermediate station on its Amagi Line between Kiyama and Amagi. On 1 April 1986, control of the station was handed over to the Amagi Railway; the name of the station was changed to Matsuzaki on the same day. Matsuzaki Post Office Mii High School Oita Expressway Japan National Route 500
The Milwaukee Motion Picture Commission was the official film censor board of the city of Milwaukee, Wisconsin. The Board operated from 1914 to 1970 and kept dozens of films from playing in the city and struck hundreds of "objectionable" scenes from other films, it was unique among the large roster of city and state film censor boards in that it was never endowed with any legal powers, but enforced its rulings through the threat of theatre license revocation. The Commission was founded in 1914 after several reform measures undertaken by the city government aimed at cleaning up the growing motion picture business in Milwaukee. Known as the Citizen's Commission on Motion Pictures, the board was tasked with reviewing all films booked to play in the city, asking for scenes to be removed or requesting that films not be played in Milwaukee; the board had no official mechanism of enforcement, but with the vow of the city's mayor to shutter any city theatre found to be in violation of commission rulings, the board managed to enforce its will into the early sound era.
With the major Hollywood studios now dominating both film production and exhibition by the 1930s, as well as the strict enforcement of the Hays Code, the commission found itself with little to do. Mayor Daniel Hoan had little interest in backing the board during this time, it fell into irrelevance; the election of Carl Zeidler in 1940 offered a brief restoration of the board's power, as he vigorously backed their efforts at targeting crime pictures, but with the US's entrance into World War II – as well as Mayor Zeidler's resignation to join the fight – the board again found itself on the outskirts of power. When Carl Zeidler's younger brother Frank P. Zeidler was elected Milwaukee's mayor in 1948, he took a keen interest in the aims of the commission. Zeidler's steady backing reinvigorated the board, helped them in their crusades against art films like The Moon Was Blue, Blackboard Jungle, Rebel Without a Cause. In the late 1950s, the commission took on the new art film trend, banning several films booked into the city's Northside Coronet Theatre, once nearly having the theatre's manager arrested for booking the French film The Snow Was Black.
From 1960 on, the commission's main focus was sex. Their single-minded efforts to prevent racy material from Milwaukee's movie screens kept nearly all instances of nudity and sexual expression from the city for nearly a decade after it appeared elsewhere, it was not until theatre owners, emboldened by a series of national court rulings that had rolled back what would be banned from the movies, began flagrantly disregarding commission rulings in 1969 that the first wave of films showing nudity and strong sexual contact hit Milwaukee. Mayor Henry Maier was unwilling to threaten license revocation during this theatre rebellion, so the commission pushed through a bill granting them legal authority to enforce their rulings in late 1970; the bill was challenged by theatre owners before it could take effect, in the summer of 1971, a federal court ruling tossed the law and rendered the commission dead. MMPC Executive Secretaries Guy Radley George Hampel Frank Metcalfe Frank Tupper Lester Bradshaw Herbert Drissen Valentine Wells Notable Films Ruled Not Suitable for Exhibition in Milwaukee His Night Out The Birth of a Nation Is Any Girl Safe Primrose Path The Public Enemy Freaks Road To Ruin The Outlaw Scarlet Street Mom and Dad The Moon is Blue Garden of Eden Blackboard Jungle Rebel Without a Cause Diabolique The Immoral Mr. Teas Mr. Peters’ Pets Lorna Vixen!
I, A Woman, Part II Prigge, Matthew J. "Dangers in the Dark: Motion Picture Reform in Progressive Era Milwaukee". Film History. 24: 74. Doi:10.2979/filmhistory.24.1.74. Prigge, Matthew J. Outlaws and Vixens: Six Decades of the Milwaukee Motion Picture Commission. University of Wisconsin Milwaukee
Papilio krishna, the Krishna peacock, is a large swallowtail butterfly found in forests in China, north east India and Vietnam. A large beautiful butterfly with a prominent swallowtail, the Krishna peacock has a wingspan of 120 to 130 mm It has black upper forewings with a thin prominent yellow discal band running across the wing, parallel to the body; the upper hindwing has a large blue discal patch which tapers off into a greenish yellow band from its lower edges inwards towards the dorsum. It has a series of red-mauve capped crescents; the upper hindwing discal band appears on the under hindwing as a prominent curved yellow discal band. Resembles Papilio paris but differs in many points as follows: Upperside: ground colour more of a brownish black, irrorated to parti with, green scales, but the scales smaller and more sparsely spread. Forewing: the postdiscal transverse band well defined, formed of white scaling with only a thin sprinkling of green scales on its inner margin erect or curved slightly sinuous.
Hindwing: upper discal patch metallic greenish blue, smaller than in P. paris, but the portions of it in interspaces 6 and 7 more extended towards the termen, the metallic golden-green band that joins the patch on its inner side to the dorsal margin more conspicuous than in P. paris. Underside: forewing as in P. paris but an erect ochraceous-white postdiscal band as on the upperside limits. Hindwing: a well-defined discal ochraceous-white band formed of a series of somewhat lunular marks in the interspaces, these increase in width anteriorly. Antennae, head and abdomen as in P. paris. Sikkim, Darjeeling, Manipur and all around the Himalayas; the IUCN Red Data Book records the status of the Krishna peacock as uncommon. It is not known to be threatened, though like all peacocks, it is sought in trade. Found in the forests of the Himalayas where it flies from 3,000 to 9,000 feet; the following food plants from family Rutaceae have been recorded: Evodia fraxinifolia Citrus species Zanthoxylum species Papilionidae List of butterflies of India List of butterflies of India Erich Bauer and Thomas Frankenbach, 1998 Schmetterlinge der Erde, Butterflies of the World Part I, Papilionidae Papilionidae I: Papilio, Subgenus Achillides, Teinopalpus.
Edited by Erich Bauer and Thomas Frankenbach. Keltern: Goecke & Evers. H.. The Identification of Indian Butterflies. Mumbai, India: Bombay Natural History Society. Gaonkar, Harish. Butterflies of the Western Ghats, India - A Biodiversity Assessment of a Threatened Mountain System. Bangalore, India: Centre for Ecological Sciences. Gay, Thomas. Common Butterflies of India. Nature Guides. Bombay, India: World Wide Fund for Nature-India by Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0195631647. Kunte, Krushnamegh. Butterflies of Peninsular India. India, A Lifescape. Hyderabad, India: Universities Press. ISBN 978-8173713545. Wynter-Blyth, Mark Alexander. Butterflies of the Indian Region. Bombay, India: Bombay Natural History Society. ISBN 978-8170192329
Limana is a comune in the province of Belluno in the Italian region of Veneto, located about 70 kilometres north of Venice and about 5 kilometres southwest of Belluno. As of 31 December 2010, it had an area of 39.2 square kilometres. Limana is situated in the middle of Valbelluna, at the foot of prealpi and in front of the dolomites massif, crossed by the river Piave in the north side; the lower point is situated in the shore of the river at 320 metres above sea level, while the highest is on the top of Monte Pezza at 1,468 metres. The commune belongs to the mountain union called Val Belluna. Limana borders the following municipalities: Belluno, Revine Lago, Trichiana, Vittorio Veneto. Limana is twinned with: Longuyon, France Schmitshausen, Germany Walferdange, Luxembourg Official website