Lieutenant General Gregory S. Newbold is a retired United States Marine Corps 3-star general who served as Director of Operations for the Joint Chiefs of Staff from October 2000 until he retired in October 2002. Critical of Donald Rumsfeld's plans for the invasion of Iraq, he retired as a protest. After his commissioning as a second lieutenant in 1970 he attended The Basic School at the Marine Corps Base Quantico, where he was designated an infantry officer. Lieutenant General Newbold's assignments have included Fleet Marine Force tours in the 1st Marine Division, the 2nd Marine Division, the 3rd Marine Divisions, with the 4th Marine Expeditionary Brigade, with I Marine Expeditionary Force, he has commanded infantry units at the platoon and battalion level, served at different times as executive officer, operations officer, logistics officer in a variety of operational units. While Lieutenant General Newbold commanded the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit, this force was in the vanguard of the U.
S. commitment for Operation Restore Hope in Somalia. Prior to reporting to his assignment with the Joint Staff, he served as Commanding General, 1st Marine Division. Lieutenant General Newbold has served tours outside the Fleet Marine Force as tactics instructor at The Basic School, officer assignment officer at Headquarters Marine Corps, Warfare Policy Planner on the Joint Staff, Military Assistant to the Secretary of the Navy, Head of the Enlisted Assignment Branch at Headquarters Marine Corps, as the Director, Manpower Plans and Policy Division, Headquarters Marine Corps, Washington, DC, his professional military education has included attendance at Amphibious Warfare School, the Marine Corps Command and Staff College, the National War College. General Newbold is a resident of North Carolina. On March 3, 2006, Newbold joined fellow former Marine Corps General Joseph P. Hoar, General Tony Zinni, Lt. General Frank E. Petersen, Congressman Jack Murtha in endorsing fellow former U. S. Marine and Secretary of the Navy Jim Webb for U.
S. Senate in Virginia; this article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the United States Marine Corps. "Official Biography:Lieutenant General Gregory S. Newbold - Retired". Biographies:General Officers and Senior Executives. Manpower & Reserve Affairs, United States Marine Corps. Archived from the original on 2012-02-20. Retrieved 2009-02-08. LtGen Greg Newbold. "Why Iraq Was a Mistake". Time Magazine. Retrieved 2006-04-11. Thomas E. Ricks. "General With A Key Pentagon Role To Retire". Washington Post. Retrieved 2007-03-17
The Owens–Thomas House & Slave Quarters is a historic home in Savannah, operated as a historic house museum by Telfair Museums. It is located on the northeast corner of Oglethorpe Square; the Owens–Thomas House was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1976, as one of the nation's finest examples of English Regency architecture. Renovations in the 1990s uncovered and restored one of the oldest and best preserved urban slave quarters in the American South; this most important and architecturally significant house was begun in 1816 and completed in 1819. Designed by the English architect William Jay of Bath, the house plans were drawn while Jay was still in England, he sent architectural elevations to local workers before his arrival in Savannah sometime after foundations were laid. According to Jay's letters, the house was to be aesthetically compatible to England; this is evident in the Bath stone of the house's construction as well as its sophisticated architectural detail. It was a gentrifying physical ornament to the newly successful Southern port.
The Richardson House, as it was known after its first owner and builder, is North America's preeminent example of period English Regency architecture. The mansion was purchased in 1830 by local attorney and politician George Welshman Owens for $10,000; the family maintained it for several decades until Owens' granddaughter, Margaret Thomas, bequeathed the house to the Telfair Academy of Arts and Sciences as the South's oldest art museum, in 1951. The house is notable for its early cast iron side veranda with elaborate acanthus scroll supports on which the Marquis de Lafayette addressed the citizens of Savannah on his visit in 1825. William Jay was architect to other Savannah landmarks such as the Scarborough house, the Telfair House as mentioned above, an attribution to the Gordon-Low House. A focus of tours of the site is the carriage house and the history of the enslaved workers who lived there, including the nanny and butler. During a renovation of the carriage house in the 1990's, the owners of the site discovered one of the oldest and best preserved urban slave quarters in the American South.
The history has been uncovered via their Slavery and Freedom Project, via symposiums in 2008 and 2020. The ceiling of the slave quarters is painted haint blue, customarily used in Gullah culture to deter ghosts or other malevolent spirits, it is notable as the largest swath of haint blue paint in North America. The restoration includes the pantry and other elements of the Gullah cooking, the cellar where meals and laundry were prepared; the Owens–Thomas House collection contains furnishings and decorative arts from the English Regency period. Collections include English Georgian and American Federal period furniture, early Savannah textiles, Chinese Export porcelain, 18th- and 19th-century art; the slave quarters feature slave artifacts of the period. The courtyard features a small parterre garden, redesigned in 1954 by Savannah landscape architect Clermont Huger Lee. Lee designed the formal garden in 1820 English-American style and supervised maintenance of garden for fourteen years. List of National Historic Landmarks in Georgia National Register of Historic Places listings in Chatham County, Georgia www.telfair.org Official web site Owens–Thomas House – Telfair Museum of Art Historic American Buildings Survey No.
GA-14-9, "Richardson–Maxwell–Owen–Thomas House, 124 Abercorn Street, Chatham County, GA", 20 photos, 9 measured drawings, 3 data pages, supplemental material Media related to Owens-Thomas House at Wikimedia Commons Owens–Thomas House historical marker
Elisabeth White is an Australian Film Director, Singer/Songwriter, Abstract Painter and Record Producer, who has gained a large international following. Elisabeth White was born in Sydney to an Australian mother, she started performing on stage at the age of five, was performing the lead roles in several local musicals by the time she was 10, started composing her first songs when she was 13. After studying drama at the Australian Acting and Theater School in Sydney, she moved with her father to New York City upon her parent's divorce, where she played in several bands and was cast as the role of Mary Magdalene in an Off-Broadway run of Jesus Christ Superstar. At 20, she moved to Europe, where she at first made a living as a session musician, but soon shifted her attention to composing and performing her own music. Managed by the Steinblatt Music Group, she released her debut album Maybe God's a Woman Too on BMG's Wagram imprint; the album was produced by Dennis Ward, recorded at Dieter Dierks' studio in Cologne, was warmly received, spawning hits like Cool Summer.
During the tour for the album, she supported artists such as Simple Minds, Lenny Kravitz, Beastie Boys and Pulp. Her second album was released three years and was entitled Come To Me, it too was well received by critics and contained the hits Thank You My Child, released as a single by Ronald McDonald House Charities, Wherever You Go. Elisabeth is TV, Music Video and Commercial Director and Producer. Elisabeth is a true talent at Directing, her gift as a Director makes Talent and Creatives give their best as she creates a comfortable and challenging environment that inspires all to next level performance Maybe God's a Woman Too Come To Me Let your body cry Babylon Live unplugged tour Bluemartin records Thank you my child https://www.imdb.com/name/nm1518914/bio?ref_=nm_ov_bio_sm https://deadline.com/2018/08/christina-grimmie-travis-flores-sorta-supportive-tv-comedy-chronic-illness-disabilities-1202442544/ Elisabeth White on IMDb Interview with Swissdisc Elisabeth White on ReverbNation
"The Story of Lucy and Jessie" is the 104th episode of the ABC television series, Desperate Housewives. It is the seventeenth episode of the show's fifth season and aired on March 15, 2009. Carlos and Gaby attend Bradley's funeral. Gaby doesn't want to stay. Carlos tells Gaby that he cannot leave early because most of the people at the funeral are his co-workers. Gaby reminds Carlos that Bradley fired him but Carlos reminds Gaby that he was killed eight hours later. Before the funeral begins, Carlos is approached by Owen Johnson, the CEO and tells Carlos that Bradley called him to discuss Carlos and before he had a chance to return the call, Bradley was dead so Owen believes Bradley wanted to promote Carlos. Lynette is having a hard time trying to land a job so she asks Gaby if she could talk to Carlos and put in a good word for her. Carlos hires his ex-roommate Lucy and Gaby is fine with it at first but grows jealous so she demands Carlos hire Lynette. Lynette plays them, by telling them that she has been offered a higher salary from another company, which prompts Carlos to raise her salary to $100,000.
Through Lucy, Lynette figures out why Gaby hired her and Gaby finds out Lynette had no other job offer, however both are satisfied. Lynette gets Gaby gets her spy. Meanwhile, Edie goes to the local newspaper to dig up information on Dave's family and learns that Dave had a daughter, killed in the same crash as his wife. Edie asks Dave how he feels about children and he tells her that a "friend" of his had a daughter he loved who died in a car crash and part of him died with her and lives his life wondering what she would've looked like and how old she would've been, so Dave tells her he would never want a child as it wouldn't be worth it. Back at the newspaper, an intern finds an article revealing that Mike would not be charged in the deaths of Lila and Paige Dash, but is told to wait until tomorrow to give it to Edie. While talking to Gaby and Susan, Bree discovers they both have had things go missing and Gaby believes that it was Juanita. Bree drives off and when Orson comes home, he finds that Bree has put all the stuff he stole on the table and demands to know why the stealing is still going on and thinks it would be a good idea to see a therapist.
Bree tells Orson. Bree puts all the stuff he stole into her bag and makes an excuse to enter the neighbors' homes and secretly puts everything back she places Mrs. McCluskey's Mexican statue on Gaby's table and Gaby believes it was Juanita so she cancels her party and Juanita accuses Bree, who tells Gaby that putting her to bed without supper would be a suitable punishment; as she is leaving Gaby's house, Bree sees Orson coming out of Bob and Lee's and after she catches up to him she sees that he stole one of their mugs. At therapy, Orson lets the therapist know that the stealing is something that Bree cannot control and that makes him happy. Dave is all set for the camping trip but Mike tells him that Katherine will not be making it because she has to do her taxes. Mike tells him it would be a lot more fun without a woman there as they can have burping competitions. Dave goes to see Katherine and tells her the reason he wanted her to go is because he doesn't have many friends so when he saw Mike's life change he wanted to get to know Katherine more so she agrees to go on the camping trip.
When Katherine asks Dave if he thinks she made an impact on Mike's life, he replies "Absolutely, if anything happened to you, it would destroy him." At the end of the episode Dave and Mike drive off onto their camping trip. Susan learns that Jessie will be evaluating her throughout the week so she invites Jessie over, hoping to get a good evaluation. During the evening, Jessie takes Susan's intentions the wrong way and gives Susan a kiss before leaving. Susan lets. In the end, Susan tells her; the title comes from the song of the same name from the Stephen Sondheim musical Follies. This episode placed no. 5 in US weekly ratings. French: Des intentions cachées German: Die Geschichte von Lucy and Jessie Hebrew: הסיפור של לוסי וג'סי Hungarian: Kémek és kerítők Italian: Piani segreti
Route 66 Mural Park operates as a public park as a touchstone for US Route 66 tourists as well as for local preservers of U. S. Route 66 in Missouri; the park includes two large tile murals proposed by Paul Whitehill, produced by Images In Tile USA and designed by artists Chris Auckerman and Jon White. The park features a bifurcated red sports car that anyone on pilgrimage can slide up beside and have a quickie photograph taken. Close to the intersection of 7th Street and Main, the mural covers the south side of Pearl Brothers, the iconic green hardware store of downtown Joplin. Near that same intersection, US Route 66 once headed into Kansas. During the 1960s and 1970s, urban renewal was demolishing one historical building after another in the downtown district of Joplin, but there were some benefits of the renewal. In 1970, city planners wedged a small park called "Mall Park" between some of the major 7th street buildings; the park connected a large back-alley parking lot to the downtown district, shifting the focus from wheel traffic to foot traffic and making the high-rise merchandising stores more accessible to any who parked off of the main drag.
Over time, the intricate brickwork of this park began to deteriorate and work was required to breathe new life into once trafficked public space. Paul Whitehill proposed the idea to create a Route 66 mural for Joplin to Chris Auckerman and Jon White of Images in Tile USA's art department. After much thought and planning, vision became art. Local sponsors assembled and helped them design the lower mural for tourists and visitors as a memorable photo opportunity, one that captures Joplin's place on Route 66. Europeans make the trek across Route 66 every year and more for the festivals – 15,000 visitors from 25 states and 14 countries came to Joplin, Springfield and other towns along the route for the Route 66 International Festival; these are the kinds of visitors. Other photo opportunities like the mural park have cropped up in the wake of the growing trend; this trend may have come about through the 2006 release of the animated film Cars which tossed a spotlight upon the country-wide effort to both save and restore local U.
S. Route 66 main street businesses in any town, bypassed and forgotten during the interstate system shift. Though big enough in population to withstand the effects of I-44 interstate pulling business both south and east of the city's historic hub, Joplin was affected in a parallel manner to the tiny mining and tourist towns that once peppered the landscape of Route 66 – through the surge of national chains like Walmart and McDonald's that neutered the reach of mom-and-pop shops. Through renewed interest in the Mother Road, international media coverage of the 2011 Joplin tornado, its ongoing underground art revival, Joplin's downtown got its groove back. All of the downtown murals track this progress. After years of planning, the city dedicated Route 66 Mural Park during the first Third Thursday of the 2013 season. Once they had affixed the murals to Pearl Brothers, they dedicated them at the international Route 66 festival during the seventh season of Joplin's Third Thursday art walk; the public park had been neglected for twenty years.
The site features a large mockup of a 45 record cut into the walkway, the center of which swaps out to accommodate the divergent spirits of various special events. A concrete slab nearby has been retrofitted into an all-weather map of the four states, with an emphasis on Missouri and Oklahoma, they marked the entrance by a retaining wall with a clean-cut emboss reading "Route 66 Joplin, Missouri." A string of Route 66 tile murals will span the winding path from up in Chicago all the way down to Santa Monica, but Joplin received the first in the series