Chrysothemis or Khrysothemis, is a name ascribed to several characters in Greek mythology. Female: Chrysothemis, a Hesperide pictured and named on an ancient vase together with Asterope and Lipara. Chrysothemis, daughter of Danaus, she married son of Aegyptus. Chrysothemis, wife of Staphylus, mother of Molpadia and Parthenos, she was said to have mothered Parthenos by the god Apollo. Chrysothemis, daughter of Agamemnon and Clytemnestra. Unlike her sister, Chrysothemis did not protest or enact vengeance against their mother for having an affair with Aegisthus and killing their father, she appears in Sophocles's Electra. Male: Chrysothemis, the first winner of the oldest contest held at the Pythian Games, the singing of a hymn to Apollo, he was a son of the priest who cleansed Apollo for the killing of Python. Avery, Catherine B; the New Century Classical Handbook, Appleton-Century-Crofts, 1962. P. 284. Grimal, The Dictionary of Classical Mythology, Wiley-Blackwell, 1996, ISBN 978-0-631-20102-1. "Carmanor" Manas, John H.
Divination Ancient and Modern: An Historical Archaeological and Philosophical Approach to Seership and Christian Religion, Kessinger Publishing, 2004. ISBN 978-1-4179-4991-5. P. 121 Pausanias, Pausanias Description of Greece with an English Translation by W. H. S. Jones, Litt. D. and H. A. Ormerod, M. A. in 4 Volumes. Cambridge, Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Perseus Encyclopedia, "Chrysothemis" Rigoglioso, The Cult of Divine Birth in Ancient Greece, Macmillan, 2009. ISBN 978-0-230-61477-2. P. 113. Smith, William. Smith, William. Walters, Henry Beauchamp and Samuel Birch, History of ancient pottery: Greek and Roman, Volume 2, J. Murray, 1905. P.92
Macrohon Institute, Incorporated or known as MACI, is a private, non-sectarian, secondary institution located in the Municipality of Macrohon in Southern Leyte, in the Philippines. The aftermath of World War II and of the country's independence from the United States of America, created a zeal and enthusiasm among the people to improve their lives. Realizing that only through a well founded education could this goal be achieved, the families of the township of Macrohon were compelled to send their off springs into the neighboring township of Maasin for a secondary education, it is indeed the only alternative available to them at that time because there is no other place province wide that offers a post elementary education system. Maasin with its two established and prominent educational institutions provided this service. However, the absence of an established road and transportation system made the effort difficult for the families, their students must endure the heat of the sun and waist deep waters of major rivers and streams en route to Maasin every Sunday afternoon and on week's end as they all head home.
Understanding their plight, Mayor Rafael Diola Joven, who himself sends three of his offspring to Maasin, organized a collective effort with the aim of establishing a private high school system in the township of Macrohon. He patiently solicited the support of civic minded individuals from within and outside of the township. With the joint effort of the citizenry of Macrohon as well as of the neighboring townships, Macrohon Institute Incorporated was established on April 4, 1948, it opened its door for business on July 1948. The enrollment totaled to 325 students. Since the commencement of its operations, Macrohon Institute provided a high quality academic and extra curricular instruction, it received an accolade from the Bureau of Education in 1960-1962 in recognition of its achievements in the yearly National Senior High School Proficiency Examination. The school ranked on the upper quartile among all other secondary schools in the entire country. In the field of military training MACI won the annual PMT Tactical Inspection being conducted by the 38th PC Company in 1955-1956 and again in 1965-1966.
At this point, MACI has been the 1st school recipient of the Governor Alfredo K. Bantug Military Trophy Award; the school proved itself by garnering several awards during annual district, regional, national academic and cultural competitions. During its entire length of operation, Macrohon Institute produced high-grade professionals in all fields of specialty. Several individuals are holding high-ranking positions in both private and public institutions in the country and abroad. Macrohon Institute celebrated its 25th anniversary in 1973. A whole week of competitive and colorful festivities marked the occasion. With the financial support of the administration as well as of the student body government, the school's factions namely the Rising Youth of our Country and the Defenders of our Nation competed evenly on academic and athletic events; the celebration indeed drew a deep interest from the public and alumni body as evidenced by a high attendance. As a result, some events were moved into the town's public square.
The year 1973 was marked by two major national curricular innovations. A memorandum from the Bureau of Education and Culture mandated the imposition of National College Entrance Examination for senior high school students. Due to its rigid academic training, Macrohon Institute was assured with a 98% passing rate. High ranking students were indeed able to hurdle additional admission requirements being imposed by top grade colleges and universities of the country. Philippine Military Training for all secondary males, underwent a revision too; the course was renamed Citizen Army Training required the participation of all senior students and exempting the lower year levels. A bourgeoning public school system created a financial difficulty for Macrohon Institute; some families decided to avail of this free education by sending their offsprings into the three public schools of the township which are located in barangays Ichon, Villa Jacinta and San Roque. The successful pavement of the national highway exacerbated the situation.
With its completion in 1988, the transportation system achieved a tremendous improvement. More families are sending their students into the neighboring township of Maasin; as a result, the school's student population plummeted further. With the ouster of the Marcoses on February 25, 1986, the country adopted a new constitution; the new constitution mandated an overhaul of the entire educational system. One of the provisions imposed an allocation of a substantial amount for the funding of private educational entities otherwise known as FAPE, its introduction in 1988 resuscitated MACI's failing financial capability. The school receives an annual grant from the national government amounting to 1.5 million Pesos. Macrohon Institute recovered from these losses as more families enrolled their students into the school system. With a renewed sense of optimism and confidence for the future, Macrohon Institute proudly celebrated its 50th anniversary on April 1998; the school term which ends in the last week of March was moved into the last few days of April in order to accommodate the occasion.
However, due to the public's increasing allegations about the administrator's mismanagement, absence of financial accounting, non-allocation of dividends for the stockholders, a dynastic form of succession involving the management structure, incompetence and sexual exploitation victimizing some of the female students prompted the resignation of the officials of the governing counc
Razzle Dazzle was a Canadian children's television program produced by the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation between October 2, 1961, July 1, 1966. The series was co-hosted by Alan Hamel and Michele Finney who were replaced by Ray Bellew and Trudy Young. There was a cast of characters who appeared in every episode, most notably the puppet Howard the Turtle, considered the star of the show. Howard would tell jokes. Other recurring characters on the show included Percy Q. Kidpester and Mr. Sharpey, known for saying "A knuckle full of nickels". A highlight of the show was the secret decoder wheel. At the end of each show, a secret message was shown on the TV screen. Home users of a decoder wheel could decipher the message. "Spots and Stripes" was a feature on the show, where groups of kids competed against each other. Another regular feature was the serialization of a children's adventure series in the final five minutes. Shown was The Magic Boomerang, an Australian adventure series, followed by The Adventures of the Terrible Ten.
This was replaced by the Canadian-made The Forest Rangers, spun off to become a series of its own. "Razzle Dazzle". Tvarchive.ca. Razzle Dazzle on IMDb Allan, Blaine. "CBC Television Series, 1952-1982". Department of Film and Media, Queen's University. Entry for Razzle Dazzle. Retrieved March 4, 2017
Moondru Mugam is a 1982 Tamil-language action film directed by A. Jagannathan; the film stars Rajinikanth in three distinct roles as Alex Pandian and John. The film ran for 175 days in theaters, it received the Tamil Nadu State Film Award Special Prize in 1982. The film was remade in Hindi as John Jani Janardhan with Rajinikanth again reprising his roles, in Telugu as Mugguru Monagallu with Sobhan Babu, in Kannada as Gedda Maga with Shankar Nag. Arun, the son of a rich businessman Ramanathan, returns to India after 10 years in the United States, but as a saint, his shocked father enlists Rekha, to change him back to normal. Rekha first sets up an interview. On the pretense of taking him to a temple, she plans another set up. On the way to the temple, she pretends that the car has broken down and he leaves to roam around a bit when sees a crying child and offers a chocolate, he is swarmed by more children and other villagers who confront him of being a child-kidnapper. Using the event, Rekha cuts.
After a few more set up events, he renounces his sainthood. Arun goes to work and is puzzled about why his father has been sending money to a woman named Sagaya Mary for over twenty years. In a parallel scenario, a man informs Sagaya Mary; when asked about John's parentage, she opens up about John's father, Alex Pandian. A flashback ensues. Alex, a scrupulous police officer, is ruthless on criminals and clashes with the mob boss, Egambaram. After repeated confrontations, Egambaram fatally stabs him. With his last breath, Alex vows; when Alex dies, so does his wife after giving birth to twins. Ramanathan's wife gives birth in the same hospital but the child dies, as with her previous three pregnancies. Sagaya Mary hands over one of Alex's children to them and he is christened Arun, while she raises the other child, John. On his 25th birthday party, Arun gets a divine epiphany that makes him realise he is the reincarnation of Alex, he is asked to meet a woman named Asha at a hotel but it proves to be a set up.
In the ensuing battle for survival, he goes to jail. He comes to court to reveal the truth when a man claiming to be Alex shows up and says that he is not in fact dead but had been in Sri Lanka the whole time; the man posing as Alex is John. Unknown to Arun, he is working with the man who murdered his father. Arun says he concocted the fact that he was an incarnation of Alex Pandian to draw the killers out. Soon, John fights to save his brother. However, John is fatally wounded by Egambaram who he kills and throws into the sea, the same way his father was killed; the film ends with Rekha getting married. Rajinikanth as Alex Pandian,Arun and John Raadhika as Rekha Sathyaraj as Dhadi Senthamarai as Egambaram/Ambernath Thengai Srinivasan as Ramanathan Silk Smitha as Asha Rajya Lakshmi as Sheela Kamala Kamesh as Sagaya Mary Sangili Murugan as Gopal V. Gopalakrishnan as Commissioner of police Poornam Viswanathan as Judge Delhi Ganesh as Seeni C. R. Parthibhan as D. I. G Charuhasan as Acharya swamiji Ennatha Kannaiya as Uncle of arun Ganthimathi as Gajalakshmi Loose Mohan as Drunker Idichapuli Selvaraj as Drunker Haja Shareef as Mani The film's soundtrack and background score were composed by Sankar Ganesh with lyrics written by Vaali and Vairamuthu.
This film received the Best actor award in 1982 from the Tamil Nadu Government. The character "Alex Pandian" became one of the memorable characters in the career of Rajinikanth; the character's name inspired a 2013 film of same name starring Karthi. The title of the film inspired two series on Zee Tamil. Moondru Mugam on IMDb
The 1915 Philadelphia Phillies season was a season in American baseball. It involved the Phillies winning the National League going on to lose the 1915 World Series to the Boston Red Sox; this was the team's first pennant since joining the league in 1883. They would have to wait another 35 years for their second. February 14, 1915: Sherry Magee was traded by the Phillies to the Boston Braves for Oscar Dugey, Possum Whitted, cash; the pitching staff allowed the fewest runs in the NL. It was led by Hall of Famer Grover Cleveland Alexander, who had one of the greatest seasons in history and won the pitching triple crown. Outfielder Gavvy Cravath, aided by the small Baker Bowl park, led the majors in home runs, runs batted in, slugging percentage. Note: Pos = Position. = Batting average. = Batting average. He had little or nothing." He titled his article, "Nothing but luck saved the Phillies." The Times reported that 10,000 people gathered in New York City's Times Square to watch a real-time mechanical recreation of the game on a giant scoreboard sponsored by the newspaper.
October 8, 1915, at Baker Bowl in Philadelphia October 9, 1915, at Baker Bowl in Philadelphia October 11, 1915, at Braves Field in Boston, Massachusetts October 12, 1915, at Braves Field in Boston, Massachusetts October 13, 1915, at Baker Bowl in Philadelphia On October 16, 1915, a testimonial dinner was given to honor the 1915 Phillies for the franchise's first pennant. The dinner took place at The Bellevue-Stratford Hotel. Speakers included Philadelphia mayor Rudolph Blankenburg, Phillies owner William Baker, National League president John Tener, Phillies manager Pat Moran. Baseball Reference: 1915 Philadelphia Phillies season Goldman, Steven. "You Could Look It Up. Baseball Prospectus. Retrieved July 10, 2009. Philadelphia Athletics Historical Society: 1915 Phillies
Baptism and Ministry known as the Lima Document, is an important Christian ecumenical document adopted by members of the World Council of Churches in Lima in January 1982. The document attempted to express the convergences, found over the years, it was sent to six volumes of responses compiled. The approach used in the document has been called ecclesiology of communion by ecumenical theologians, in that the sacraments are presented as a means to achieve greater Church unity; as a result, some churches have changed their liturgical practices, some have entered into discussions, which in turn led to further agreements and steps towards unity. For instance, Protestant churches began to mutually recognize the validity of each other's ministers. Similar agreements in sacramental theology have affected Catholic-Orthodox relations and Catholic-Protestant relations, notably the recognition of Trinitarian baptisms; the question of eucharistic theology is more delicate, given the fact that historic Reformation churches have given no indication that they will recognize the Roman Catholic dogma of transubstantiation, essential to the formation of the Catholic priesthood.