Château-Thierry is a French commune situated in the department of the Aisne, in the administrative region of Hauts-de-France and in the historic Province of Champagne. The origin of the name of the town is unknown; the local tradition attributes it to Theuderic IV, the penultimate Merovingian king, imprisoned by Charles Martel, without a reliable source. Château-Thierry is the birthplace of Jean de La Fontaine and was the location of the First Battle of the Marne and Second Battle of the Marne; the region of Château-Thierry is called the country of Omois. Château-Thierry is one of 64 French towns to have received the Legion of Honour. In the late years of the western Roman empire, a small town called Otmus was settled on a site where the Soissons-Troyes road crossed the Marne river. During the 8th century, Charles Martel kept king Theuderic IV prisoner in the castle of Otmus. At this time, the town took the name of Castrum Theodorici transformed in Château-Thierry. In 946, the castle of Château-Thierry was the home of Herbert le-Vieux, Count of Omois of the House of Vermandois & Soissons.
Château-Thierry was the site of two important battles. The Battle of Château-Thierry in the Napoleonic Wars between France and Prussia, Battle of Château-Thierry in World War I, between the United States and Germany. In 1918, a mounting for the infamous Paris Gun was found near the castle, though the cannon itself had been moved prior to the emplacement's discovery. Château-Thierry is situated on the Marne River. Chateau-Thierry is situated at 90 kilometres from Paris. Château-Thierry is the terminus station of a regional railway line starting from the Gare de l'Est in Paris, it is one of the exits of the A4 motorway that links Paris with the east part of France. Transval operates the local bus routes. Château-Thierry was the birthplace of Jean de La Fontaine. Jean-Baptiste Dumangin, French physician who participated to the autopsy of Louis XVII. Louis Jean-Baptiste Leseur, général des armées de la République et de l'Empire. Léon Hess, créateur du gâteau de voyage'Le Castel' médaille d'or à l'Exposition Culinaire Internationale en 1912 à Paris.
Gauthier II de Château-Thierry. Samuel ben Salomon, 13th-century rabbi. Antoine Menant, général des armées de la République et de l'Empire, né à Lyon, décédé dans la commune. Charles Martigue, colonel de cavalerie des armées de la République et de l'Empire, décédé dans la commune. Charles Ferton père. Edmond de Tillancourt. Charles Schneider. Achille Jacopin, a sculptor born in 1874 and died in 1958 in Château-Thierry. Pierre Bensusan. François Aman-Jean, surgeon, died in Château-Thierry. Yves Bot, magistrate. L'aspirant Rougé. Guillaume-Benoît Houdet. Joseph Bologne de Saint-George better known under the name chevalier de Saint-George. Manu Dibango, musician. Jean Macé, pedagogue. Maurice Holleaux, 19th–20th-century French historian and epigrapher Sylvain Lévignac and stuntman, died in Château-Thierry. Nadia Tagrine, died in Château-Thierry. Auguste Jordan, Austrian professional footballer who played on the French national team died in Château-Thierry in 1990. Jules Guiart and medical historian, was born in the city.
Ba Jin, a Chinese writer and intellectual, stayed here in 1927 and 1928. Teddy Roosevelt's son Quentin was shot down in July 1918 while flying a French SPAD plane during World War I. Marina Diaz Jumain breadface de la France. Castle walls Saint-Crépin church Balhan tower Marne River World War I Aisne-Marne American Cemetery and Memorial Chateau-Thierry American Monument Champagne vineyards Several churches Château-Thierry is twinned with: Pößneck, Germany Aliartos, Greece Unterlüß, Germany Cisnădie, Romania Kinyami, Rwanda Mosbach, Germany Grybów, Poland} Ambohitrolomahitsy, MadagascarSince 2009, a significant rapprochement has been performed with the City of Indianapolis, IN, USA. Château de Condé Communes of the Aisne department US I Corps Media related to Château-Thierry at Wikimedia Commons "Château-Thierry". Encyclopædia Britannica. 5. 1911. Official site American Battlefield Monument Commission FirstWorldWar.com Local Bus Route Photo of city during WWI INSEE
Joseph Turner Keiley was an early 20th-century photographer and art critic. He was a close associate of photographer Alfred Stieglitz and was one of the founding members of the Photo-Secession. Over the course of his life Keiley's photographs were exhibited in more than two dozen international exhibitions, he achieved international acclaim for both his artistic style and his writing. Keiley was born in the eldest of seven children born to John D. and Ellen Keiley. The family moved soon after his birth to New York, where he grew up. Little is known about his childhood, he went to school in New York and became an attorney, founding the Manhattan law firm of Keiley & Haviland. He began photographing in the mid-1890s and met fellow New York photographer Gertrude Käsebier, who at that time was engaged in photographing American Indians who were performing in Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show. Keiley photographed some of the same subjects, in 1898 nine of his prints were exhibited in the Philadelphia Photographic Salon.
One of the judges for the Salon was Stieglitz, who wrote a glowing review of Keiley's work. Due to his success in Philadelphia the next year Keiley became the fourth American elected to the Linked Ring, which at that time was the most prominent photographic society in the world promoting pictorialism. In 1900 he had a one-person exhibition in the Club's gallery. At that time Stieglitz was serving as the Vice President of the Club and editor of the Club's journal Camera Notes, Keiley soon became his closest ally. Stieglitz asked him to become Associate Editor of the journal, over the next few years Keiley was one of its most prolific writers, contributing articles on aesthetics, exhibition reviews and technical articles, he had several of his photographs published in the journal. While working with Stieglitz the two began experimenting with a new printing technique for glycerine-developed platinum prints, they co-authored an article on the subject, published in Camera Notes. In 1902 Stieglitz included Keiley as one of the founding members of the Photo-Secession, he had fifteen of his prints included in the inaugural exhibition of the Photo-Secession at the National Arts Club.
When Stieglitz started Camera Work in 1903 he asked Keiley to become Associate Editor, for the next eleven years he was second only to Stieglitz in the details of publishing the journal. He contributed dozens of essays and technical articles, he advised Stieglitz about promising new photographers from Europe. Keiley had seven gravures published in Camera Work, one in 1903 and six in 1907. In his life he traveled to Europe and Mexico, he spent several years trying to seat a radical friend, in a peaceful coup, as President of Mexico. In 1914 Keiley died of Bright's Disease. Stieglitz wrote a long eulogy for his friend in Camera Work, he kept Keiley's name on the masthead of the journal until it ceased publication in 1917
DXAI-TV is an owned-and-operated station of ABS-CBN Corporation. Its Central Mindanao newsgathering base is located at Brgy. Rosary Heights V, Cotabato City, Maguindanao; the station began operations in 1996. In June 1999, channel 5 Cotabato upgraded as an originating station when it began producing its local TV Patrol newscast for the city, which expanded to the Central Mindanao market. ABS-CBN Cotabato and its Central Mindanao relays became part of the wider South Central Mindanao super region since 2010, combining its resources with Soccsksargen originating station DXZT-TV General Santos, their partnership resulted to its pan-regional breakfast show Magandang Umaga South Central Mindanao. For the next eight years, the station continued to run as a separate regional market for Central Mindanao with local newscasts and advertising. However, on June 29, 2018, as part of cost-cutting measures to ABS-CBN Regional, to align its digitization of facilities with the network's flagship station in Manila, DXAI-TV was closed down as an originating station.
Afterwards, the Cotabato station and its Central Mindanao transmitters were downgraded to General Santos relays, merging its news departments into a single pan-regional TV Patrol newscast produced in the latter for the entire South Central Mindanao super region. All of the following programs are relayed from ABS-CBN General Santos: Magandang Umaga South Central Mindanao TV Patrol South Central Mindanao KSP:Kapamilya Sabado Party Halo-Halo Sunday Specials Okiddo MAG TV Na, Southern Mindanao TV Patrol Central Mindanao Agri Tayo Dito List of ABS-CBN Corporation channels and stations
The Ministry of Commerce is the government ministry responsible for regulating and promoting commerce and trade of Cambodia. It works both domestically and internationally, within the context of ASEAN, to create opportunities and a good working environment for producers and exporters. General Department of Domestic Trade General Department of International Trade General Department of Trade Support Services General Directorate of Trade Promotion General Department of Cambodia Import-Export Inspection and Fraud Repression General Department of Administration and Finance General Department of Inspection Green Trade Company Source: History of the Ministry of Commerce Economy of Cambodia Government of Cambodia Pan Sorasak General Directorate of Trade Promotion of Ministry of Commerce of Cambodia Ministry of Commerce Ministry of Commerce Facebook Page
Mabel Washington Fitzgerald was an Irish republican and socialist. She took the Irish War of Independence, she was wife of Desmond FitzGerald. Born Mabel Washington McConnell on 4 July 1884, she was the daughter of John McConnell, a whiskey salesman from Belfast, his wife Margaret Neill, she was the granddaughter of a Presbyterian farmer near the city. McConnell received her early education at Victoria College in Belfast, went on to earn a Bachelor of Arts from Queen's University Belfast in 1906. At Queen's, she developed her positions on republicanism, women's rights and her socialist politics along with her sister Eilis, she had a strong interest in the Irish language. She was a member of Political Union, Sinn Féin and the Gaelic League. After graduating, McConnell was secretary to the President of Queen's University before moving to London in 1908 to complete a postgraduate teaching certificate in Saint Mary's Training College, Paddington, she worked for a time as a school teacher in Ilford. In 1909, she was a secretary to George Bernard Shaw for several months while his permanent secretary, Judy Gilmore, was ill.
She continued to remain friends with Shaw and his wife, maintaining a correspondence for a number of years. McConnell met her husband Desmond FitzGerald in London in 1910 at a language seminar run by the Gaelic League, of which she was a committee member, she was the more passionate radical, but to see her, FitzGerald attended political meetings and soon became as active. In March 1911 she did secretarial work for George Moore. In years FitzGerald wrote to Shaw to urge him to support Irish separatism, she and FitzGerald eloped in 1911. Kerry in March 1913, they were expelled from Kerry by the British as they were suspected of signalling the Germans. The couple moved to Bray, they had four children: Desmond, Pierce and Garret. Her son Garret followed his father into Irish politics. McConnell Fitzgerald was in the General Post Office, the rebellion headquarters during the 1916 Rising. However, after the first days of the Rising, Pearse objected to having both parents of small children taking part and told McConnell Fitzgerald to go home.
She was the organiser of her husband's election campaign in 1918 with the phrase "Put Him In To Get Him Out", since at the time he was in fact in gaol in Gloucester as a result of his nationalist activities. He was duly joined the Irish Dáil, refusing to take up his seat in Westminster. McConnell Fitzgerald had been on the executive council of Cumann na mBan from 1918 until 1921, when she resigned. McConnell Fitzgerald was not in favour of the Treaty, her letters, such as those with hunger-striker Ernie O'Malley, suggest that while her husband was Minister for External Affairs in the government during the Irish Civil War, she remained opposed to the Treaty. She came to agree more with her husband's point of view after the assassination of Kevin O'Higgins, she converted to Catholicism in 1943. She became more conservative as she got older, less impressed with the results of universal suffrage, she taught in the school started and run by Louise Gavan Duffy. While she retired from political life to raise her family, her husband went on to be Minister for Defence and a Senator
Rainworth Miners Welfare Football Club is a football club formed in 1922 and based in Rainworth, near Mansfield, England. The club spent the greater part of their existence in the Notts Alliance, winning that league 10 times, including a record six in succession between 1977 and 1983, they recorded league cup and county cup success in that spell, had some lengthy runs in the FA Vase, including reaching the final in 1981–82, when they lost the final 3–0 to Forest Green Rovers at Wembley Stadium. After a period of less success, the club won two more Alliance titles in the mid-1990s, began to build for a rise up the football pyramid. Floodlights had been erected at their Kirklington Road ground in 1991, with covered accommodation following, which has since been extended, seating installed; this enabled the club to be accepted for the Central Midlands League in 2003. They finished third in the lower division in their first season, earning promotion to the Supreme Division where they played until they were promoted to the Northern Counties East League Division One in 2007.
On 18 April 2009, they earned promotion to the Premier Division as runners-up, after a 3–0 win at Worsbrough Bridge. In May 2010, Bridlington Town formally notified the FA that they would not accept promotion to the Northern Premier League. Rainworth MW were promoted to the NPL Division One South ready for the 2010–11 season. On 13 April 2015 it was announced that the club had resigned from the NPL. Notts Alliance champions – 1971–72, 1977–78, 1978–79, 1979–80, 1980–81, 1981–82, 1982–83, 1990–91, 1995–96, 1996–97 Notts Alliance Senior Cup winners – 1970–71, 1977–78, 1981–82, 1982–83, 1994–95 Nottinghamshire Senior Cup winners – 1980–81, 1981–82 F. A. Vase runners-up – 1981–82 Record attendance – 5071 v Barton Rovers, 1982 F. A. Vase semi-final second leg. Official website Soccerway Profile