Cutchogue is a hamlet and census-designated place in Suffolk County, New York, United States. The population was 3,349 at the 2010 census; the Cutchogue CDP represents the area of the Cutchogue hamlet in the town of Southold. According to the United States Census Bureau, the community has a total area of 10.2 square miles, of which 9.7 square miles is land and 0.42 square miles, or 4.2%, is water. The name Cutchogue is derived from an Algonquin word meaning "principal place". Many of the local Native Americans lived at Fort Corchaug before English-American settlers began arriving in 1640; the Old House, built ca. 1699, is the oldest English-style house in the village. In fact, it is one of the best surviving examples of English domestic architecture in the United States, it has been named a National Historic Landmark. Famous 18th century residents include his nephew John Wickham. Cutchogue is the birthplace of composer Douglas Moore. Hargrave Vineyard, the first winery on Long Island, was established in Cutchogue in 1973.
The Long Island Merlot Alliance, which promotes wine-making using the merlot grape, the principal Long Island grape, is based in Cutchogue. As of the census of 2000, there were 2,849 people, 1,120 households, 801 families residing in the CDP; the population density was 351.7 per square mile. There were 1,680 housing units at an average density of 207.4/sq mi. The racial makeup of the community was 93.86% White, 2.42% African American, 0.04% Native American, 0.53% Asian, 1.72% from other races, 1.44% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 5.69% of the population. There were 1,120 households, out of which 27.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 62.3% were married couples living together, 6.7% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.4% were non-families. 25.1% of all households were made up of individuals and 13.9% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.48 and the average family size was 2.93. In the CDP, the population was spread out with 21.5% under the age of 18, 5.1% from 18 to 24, 24.7% from 25 to 44, 28.3% from 45 to 64, 20.5% who were 65 years of age or older.
The median age was 44 years. For every 100 females, there were 98.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.9 males. The median income for a household in the community was $65,469, the median income for a family was $71,611. Males had a median income of $51,103 versus $34,432 for females; the per capita income for the CDP was $35,042. About 2.0% of families and 5.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 5.8% of those under age 18 and 3.4% of those age 65 or over. An avid sailor, Albert Einstein once called Little Peconic Bay in Cutchogue "the most beautiful sailing ground I experienced." In the summers of 1938 and 1939 he rented a cottage on Old Cove Road, now called West Cove Road, on Nassau Point, spent many hours alone in a little sailboat he called Tineff. Albert Einstein was taught to sail on Little Peconic Bay by two local brothers and Bob Fisher, who had a lot of patience getting him to become a successful yachtsman. While in Cutchogue on August 2, 1939, pipe-smoking Einstein was visited by fellow Jewish physicists from Hungary Leó Szilárd and Edward Teller, dictated the famous Letter to President Roosevelt, alerting him to the new developments in nuclear physics and hinting that the Germans might be working on an atomic bomb, urging him to launch his own program.
The letter is credited with setting in motion the Manhattan Project, the US government effort that built the first atomic bomb. When Szilárd first explained the concept of a nuclear chain reaction to him, Einstein gave the famous reply, "Daran habe ich gar nicht gedacht!". Mattituck-Cutchogue Union Free School District
Oregon Route 241 is an Oregon state highway running from U. S. Route 101 in Coos Bay to Nesika County Park in Coos County. OR 241 is known as the Coos River Highway No. 241. It is 18.94 miles long and runs east–west within Coos County. OR 241 was established as part of Oregon's project to assign route numbers to highways that were not assigned. OR 241 begins at the intersection of US 101 and Newport Avenue in an area known as Bunker Hill just south of Coos Bay, it travels east along Newport Avenue into Coos Bay and turns north onto 6th Avenue and east on D Street to leave Coos Bay. OR 241 turns northeast again as it leaves Coos Bay, travels through Allegany to just east of Nesika County Park, where it ends. A county road continues to Silver Falls State Park. OR 241 was assigned to the Coos River Highway on January 15, 2003; as of July 2008, OR 241 was not signed with route markers. Milepoints are as reported by ODOT and do not reflect current mileage. Z indicates overlapping mileage due to construction longer than established route, – indicates negative mileage behind established beginning point.
Segments that are locally maintained may be omitted. For routes traversing multiple named state highways, each milepoint is preceded by the corresponding state highway number; the entire route is in Coos County
Concordia College is a four-year liberal arts college in Bronxville, New York. Concordia College is sponsored by the Lutheran Church–Missouri Synod and is a member of the Concordia University System, it is chartered by the Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York to offer associate and master's degrees. Concordia, founded in 1881 as Concordia Progymnasium, received its original charter from the State Regents in 1936. From 1918 to 1969, it was named Concordia Collegiate Institute. In 1972, the State Regents authorized the college to grant the baccalaureate degree. In 2011, the State Regents authorized the college to grant the master's degree. Concordia College New York was founded in 1881 in Manhattan as a part of the Lutheran Church of St. Matthew, it was established as a feeder school for Concordia Seminary in Missouri. Edmund Bohn and J. H. Sieker established a Sexta and a Quinta at St. Mathew Academy and thereby in effect began a Progymnasium. Concordia soon outgrew its modest beginning and by February 1893, land was purchased in Unionville, New York for $9,000 donated by M. S. Becker.
In modern terms that would be $250,000. A sub-committee was elected to locate land outside of New York City. Pastor Edmund Bohn, William Dick, Henry Fischer took a train to the Unionville Station in Westchester County. Property was selected based on the persuasiveness of a real estate agent and a local farmer who claimed that oats, corn and hay could be harvested from the land and that the property contained enough stones to build a foundation. After great consideration the college was moved once again to its current home in Bronxville. Fourteen acres were bought for $52,383 on April 23, 1908; the Bronxville property, like the Hawthorn campus, was chosen for its close proximity to Manhattan and for its bucolic backdrop. Three buildings—Feth Hall, Bohm Hall, the Commons—were designed by Edward Lippincott Tilton and constructed in 8 months for $160,000, which included furnishings and landscaping. On January 4, 1910, the Bronxville campus opened with a student body of 100 young men; the Scheele Memorial Library was dedicated on June 9, 1974, honors the parents of Joan Scheele Mueller.
Her father, business executive William Scheele, mother were longtime members of Immanuel Lutheran Church in Brooklyn, New York The Concordia College Archives preserves historical records of the college. The archives document the college, beginning at its first location in Hawthorne as well as the purchase of the present site and all its additions in Bronxville The collection includes documents, office files, newspaper clippings, college publications, musical recordings, audio visual materials and artifacts. Selected items can be viewed online. Concordia offers the Bachelor of Bachelor of Science degrees; the college offers the Master of Science in Childhood Special Education, Early Childhood Special Education, Business Leadership, a post-baccalaureate Nursing program, an R. N. to B. S. program, accelerated associate and bachelor's degree completion programs for adults. Concordia College offers three nursing programs: the Traditional Undergraduate program, the Post-Baccalaureate program, a RN to BS program.
The Traditional Undergraduate program is designed for first-year and transfer students and provides courses for traditional undergraduate students who seek a Bachelor of Science degree. The Post-Baccalaureate program is an accelerated, 15-month Bachelor of Science program for students with a bachelor's degree in another field; the RN to BS program is designed for Registered Nurses who seek a bachelor's degree to advance their careers. In 2014, Concordia College's nursing students had an 87.8% pass rate for first-time RN NCLEX test-takers. Concordia's students come from more than 37 countries worldwide; the student-to-professor ratio is 13 to 1. Total enrollment is 1,037 students. 93% of the College's students receive some form of financial aid, whether grants or loans, 60% of Concordia's students live on campus. The College's Math Team competes in the International Contest in Mathematical Modeling where students have performed at or above the Ivy League and thousands of teams from China. In 2014 the team scored at the Successful Participant level, achieved by 58% of the world.
Professors at Concordia are graduates of such institutions as Yale, New York University, University of Pennsylvania, Oxford University, Eastman School of Music. Concordia College's clubs and organizations are formed by students with common interests and objectives; the clubs and organizations are listed below. Student Government: Executive Board, Student Senate, Inter-Greek Council.
The 9th Ryder Cup Matches were held November 2–4, 1951 at Course No. 2 of the Pinehurst Resort in Pinehurst, North Carolina. The United States team won their fifth consecutive competition by a score of 9½ to 2½ points; the two-day competition was held on Sunday. North Carolina hosted top-ranked Tennessee and the visiting Volunteers won in a rout, 27-0. Course No. 2, designed by Donald Ross, was set at 7,007 yards for this Ryder Cup. It hosted the U. S. Open in 1999, 2005, 2014; the Ryder Cup is a match play event, with each match worth one point. From 1927 through 1959, the format consisted of 4 foursome matches on the first day and 8 singles matches on the second day, for a total of 12 points. Therefore, 6½ points were required to win the Cup. All matches. Source: This was the second and final Ryder Cup for Ben Hogan as a competitor, following 1947. Although he won three majors in 1953, he declined to participate on that year's team. Hogan was a non-playing captain in 1949 and 1967. In April 1951 the British P.
G. A. Appointed Arthur Lacey as non-playing captain and chose a selection committee of four which included Lacey and Bill Cox. In late-July eight players were selected: Bousfield, Faulkner, Lees, Panton and Ward; the remaining two places were to be selected after the News of the World Match Play. The final two places were given to Weetman and Adams, the finalists in the News of the World Match Play. 18 hole scores: Heafner/Burke: 2 up, Ward/Lees: 3 up, Snead/Mangrum: 5 up, Hogan/Demaret: 3 up. 18 hole scores: Burke: 6 up, Rees: 1 up, Heafner: 3 up, Mangrum: 6 up, Lees: 2 up, Hogan: 2 up, Alexander: 5 up, Snead: 4 up. Each entry refers to the Win–Loss–Half record of the player. Source: Dutch Harrison did not play in any matches. Jack Hargreaves did not play in any matches. PGA of America: 1951 Ryder Cup About.com: 1951 Ryder Cup
Per Egil Hegge is a Norwegian journalist. Hegge was born in Trondheim as a son of two teachers from Skatval; the family moved to Inderøy in 1941. He served his military service at the elite Russian language program of the Norwegian Armed Forces, he started his career in the Norwegian News Agency, was hired in Aftenposten in 1962 and remained there for the rest of his career. He was the newspaper's London correspondent from 1963 to 1965, worked in Norway before becoming Moscow correspondent from 1969 to 1971, he was expelled from the country, one of the reasons for this being that he was the first journalist to interview Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn after he won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1970. After another six years in Norway from 1971 to 1977 Hegge was the Washington DC correspondent from 1977 to 1981, he was subeditor before editing Aftenposten's magazine A-magasinet from 1984 to 1988. From 1992 to 1998 he was the cultural editor, he continued to have a column about the correct use of language.
When it comes to perceptions of the Norwegian language quality development, Hegge has been called a "housegod of the dissatisfied" by literary critic Aage Borchgrevink. Hegge chaired the Norwegian branch of PEN-International from 1985 to 1988, he has written several books about world affairs many books about the correct use of language and other popular releases. He has biographed Otto Sverdrup, Fridtjof Nansen and Harald V of Norway, his Nansen biography was translated to Armenian in 2007. Hegge has been a popular lecturer. In 2003 he was decorated with the Royal Norwegian Order of St. Olav
"Hollywood" is a song by the Irish rock band Thin Lizzy, written by guitarist Scott Gorham and bassist/vocalist Phil Lynott, released as a single in 1982. It was the only single to be released from their 1981 album Renegade; the opening track on Side 2 of Renegade, "Hollywood" was released as a single on 6 March 1982, over three months after the album, released the previous November. Vertigo Records refused to finance a promotional video for the song, which contributed to a poor chart placing compared to past singles. In the UK, "Hollywood" reached no. 53, which apart from the previous single, "Trouble Boys", which reached no. 53, was the lowest chart placing for a Thin Lizzy single in the UK since "Wild One" failed to chart in 1975. In Ireland, the single did not chart at all, again the worst performance since the mid-1970s, it did, reach no. 24 on the US Mainstream Rock chart. "Hollywood" was released in various territories, all with the same picture sleeve or with a plain record company sleeve.
In the UK a 7" picture disc was released, in a plain plastic sleeve. The first 30,000 singles were picture discs and the remainder were black vinyl. In the Netherlands, the usual b-side "The Pressure Will Blow" was replaced with another track from Renegade, "Mexican Blood". In Canada, the b-side of the single was "Girls", written by Lynott, former Thin Lizzy guitarist Brian Robertson and ex-Rainbow bassist Jimmy Bain. "Girls" was not a Thin Lizzy recording, having appeared on Lynott's solo album Solo in Soho. The poor chart showing of the single was despite exposure on primetime television in the UK, when the band performed the single as guests on BBC One's Saturday evening show Jim'll Fix It, on 9 January 1982; the show made arrangements for children to have their wishes granted but on this occasion, May Booker, a grandmother in her 70s, had asked if she could perform with Thin Lizzy. The song was rearranged for the purposes of the TV performance, with Lynott singing different lyrics, Booker playing a keyboard solo that she had written herself.
The band's regular keyboard player, Darren Wharton, performed alongside her. She contributed backing vocals together with Wharton and the band's other guitarist Snowy White. Afterwards and the show's host Jimmy Savile presented Booker with the usual Jim'll Fix It medal, some Thin Lizzy memorabilia and a framed copy of the sheet music for her solo. Warrant covered the song on their 2001 cover album. "Hollywood" was covered by Adler's Appetite on their 2005 EP of the same name. Phil Lynott – bass guitar, vocals Scott Gorham – lead guitar Snowy White – lead guitar Darren Wharton – keyboards Brian Downey – drums