Daisy Duck is a cartoon character created in 1940 by Walt Disney Studios as the girlfriend of Donald Duck. Daisy is an anthropomorphic white duck, but has large eyelashes and ruffled tail feathers to suggest a skirt, she is seen wearing a hair bow and heeled shoes. Daisy shows a strong affinity towards Donald, although she is characterized as being more sophisticated than him, going on dates with Gladstone Gander when she becomes frustrated with Donald's immaturity. Daisy was introduced in the short film Mr. Duck Steps Out and was incorporated into Donald's comic stories several months later, she appeared in 11 short films between 1940 and 1954, far in Mickey's Christmas Carol and Fantasia 2000. In these roles, Daisy was always a supporting character, with the exception of Donald's Dilemma. Daisy has received more screen time in television, making regular appearances in Quack Pack, Mickey Mouse Works, Disney's House of Mouse, Mickey Mouse Clubhouse, Mickey Mouse, Mickey and the Roadster Racers.
Daisy has appeared in several direct-to-video films such as Mickey's Once Upon a Christmas, The Three Musketeers, Mickey's Twice Upon a Christmas. Daisy is the aunt of April and June, three young girl ducks who bear resemblance to Huey and Louie. Daisy is a close friend of Clarabelle Cow and Clara Cluck in the comics and Minnie Mouse's best friend. Since her early appearances, Daisy is attracted to Donald and devoted to him in the same way he is devoted to her; this is most seen in Donald's Dilemma as Daisy is to the point of suicide after Donald forgets her. Despite this, she's shown to have her boyfriend wrapped around her finger and is shown to keep him in line whenever his anger starts to boil. Besides her love for Donald, Daisy is shown to be more sophisticated and intelligent than him; this causes her to be frustrated with his immaturity, their relationship has an off-again, on-again nature as a result in the comic books. When Daisy is fighting with Donald or temporarily breaks up with him, she goes on dates with Donald's rival Gladstone Gander instead.
In Cured Duck Daisy gives Donald an ultimatum regarding his temper but reforms in Donald's Dilemma. Daisy herself sometimes exhibits a temper. In the Mouse Works/House of Mouse cartoons, she was sometimes portrayed as intrusive and overly talkative, she would tag along on trips where she was not wanted. In House of Mouse, Daisy was waiting for her ″Big Break″, taking any and every opportunity to perform a number of talent acts on stage. Daisy was separated from Donald in that her quest for fame was not as prominent, relied less on jealousy than eagerness. Daisy is a white duck with legs, she has indigo eyeshadow, long distinct eyelashes and ruffled feathers around her lowest region to suggest a skirt. She's seen sporting a blouse with puffed short sleeves and a v-neckline, she wears a matching bow, heeled shoes and a single bangle on her wrist. The colors of her clothes change often, but her signature colors are purple and pink; the creators of the television series Quack Pack, in keeping with their modernization theme, reworked Daisy's character into a career-oriented woman and thus gave her a different appearance to match.
While keeping with the purple and pink motif, Daisy wore long dresses with high-heeled shoes and instead of wearing her trademark hair bow, the feathers atop her head got the same treatment as her tail feathers had before. House of Mouse got her a blue and purple employee uniform, with a blue bow, a long ponytail. In Mickey Mouse Clubhouse, Daisy regained her purple blouse with shoes, she wears a gold bangle and has a short ponytail, similar to the longer one seen in House of Mouse. Daisy Duck has been voiced by several different voice actors over the years, yet by far the most extensive work has been done by Tress MacNeille, who took on the role in 1999. Clarence Nash voiced Daisy in her debut in The Nifty Nineties. In both shorts, Nash voiced Daisy in a similar'duck-like' voice as Donald's. Starting with Donald's Crime, Gloria Blondell took over vocal duties on the character, giving her a more "normal" female human voice. Blondell would voice Daisy in a further four shorts between 1945 and 1947, with her last being Donald's Dilemma.
For Donald's Dream Voice, actress Ruth Clifford, best known as the voice of Minnie Mouse in the late-1940s / early-1950s, voiced Daisy. Blondell returned to the role one final time in Crazy Over Daisy. Vivi Janiss voiced the character in Donald's Diary, while renowned voice actress June Foray voiced her in her final classic shorts appearance, the educational Donald Duck short How to Have an Accident at Work. Voice actress Janet Waldo, best known as the voice of Judy Jetson, voiced Daisy in the Disneyland Records album An Adaptation of Dickens' Christmas Carol, Performed by The Walt Disney Players. In 1983 Daisy was voiced by Patricia Parris in Mickey's Christmas Carol. Daisy was voiced by Kath Soucie in Down and Out with Donald Duck and throughout her first regular television series Quack Pack. In 1998 Daisy was voiced by Diane Michelle in the anthology film The Spirit of Mickey. Michelle alternated in the role with Tress MacNeille for Mickey's Once Upon a Christmas and Mi
The Revised New Jerusalem Bible is an English translation of the Bible published by Darton, Longman & Todd. The New Testament and the Psalms, were released in February 2018, with the full Bible released in July 2019, it is a revision of the Jerusalem Bible and the New Jerusalem Bible undertaken by the British biblical scholar and Ampleforth Abbey monk Henry Wansbrough.. Whereas the New Jerusalem Bible and its predecessor The Jerusalem Bible featured the use of Yahweh some 6800+ times for the Divine Name, YHWH, the RNJB reverts to the use of LORD. Vulgate Council of Trent Douay Rheims Bible Divino Afflante Spiritu Dei verbum Liturgiam authenticam Sacrosanctum Concilium dltbooks.com Henry Wansbrough at Ampleforth Abbey Henry Wansbrough at Oxford
The 4th Fighter Wing is a United States Air Force unit assigned to the Air Combat Command Ninth Air Force. It is stationed at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina, where it is the host unit; the wing is one of two Air Force units. The wing's 4th Operations Group had its origins as the Royal Air Force Eagle Squadrons; when the United States entered World War II, these units, the American pilots in them, were transferred to the United States Army Air Forces VIII Fighter Command, forming the 4th Fighter Group on 12 September 1942. The 4th Fighter Group was the first fighter group to use belly tanks, the first to penetrate Germany, the first to accompany bombers to Berlin, the first to accomplish the England-to-Russia shuttle and the first to down jet fighters; the group was credited with the destruction of 1,016 enemy aircraft, more than any other American fighter unit, produced 38 aces. The current commander of the 4th Fighter Wing is Colonel Donn Yates The wing consists of four active duty groups—4th Maintenance Group, 4th Mission Support Group, 4th Operations Group and 4th Medical Group—and is assigned over 6,400 military members, about 600 civilians and 95 F-15E Strike Eagles.
An additional organization, the 414th Fighter Group of the Air Force Reserve Command, is an Air Force Reserve "associate" unit to the 4th Fighter Wing, with its flight crews and maintenance crews flying and supporting the same F-15E aircraft as their active duty counterparts. 4th Operations Group. The 4th Operations Group is the largest organization in the 4th Fighter Wing; the group consists of the 335th and 336th. The group provides worldwide command and control for two operational F-15E squadrons and is responsible for conducting the Air Force's only F-15E training operation, qualifying crews to serve in worldwide combat-ready positions. 4th Maintenance GroupThe 4th Maintenance Group consists of four squadrons and more than 2,300 military and civilian personnel. The group is responsible for the maintenance support used to maintain and deploy 96 F-15E Strike Eagle aircraft for worldwide expeditionary aerospace operations; the group oversees all on- and off-aircraft equipment maintenance, while providing standardized weapons loading and academics training to support the execution of the wing's flying hour program consisting of more than 16,000 sorties and 25,000 hours 4th Mission Support GroupThe 4th Mission Support Group is responsible for the leadership and management of civil engineering, communications-computer systems support and law enforcement, information management, food services and recreation for a community of more than 13,000 people.
The group is responsible for maintaining the capability to deploy readiness teams worldwide to build and operate bases to support combat forces 4th Medical GroupThe healthcare professionals of the 4th Medical Group are dedicated to providing the best health care possible to the 4th Fighter Wing and its associate units. The group's total quality health care includes a responsive appointment system, a prompt and accurate pharmacy service, health prevention, health education and promotion programs that reach out to the Seymour Johnson community. 414th Fighter Group. The group consists of 340 personnel comprising both part-time Traditional Reservists and full-time Air Reserve Technicians and Active Guard and Reserve. Collectively, they make up an operational fighter squadron, the 307th Fighter Squadron and the 414th Maintenance Squadron; the 307 FS reports operationally to the 4th Operations Group and the 414 MXS to the 4th Maintenance Group. As the 4th Fighter-Interceptor Wing it flew the North American F-86 Sabre during the Korean War and was the top MiG-killing organization during the conflict.
The 4 Wing moved to Japan following the Korean armistice in 1953 and remained there until 8 December 1957. The 4th transitioned to the McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II in early 1967; the readiness posture of the wing was given a true test in early 1968 when the North Koreans seized the USS Pueblo, an American intelligence-gathering ship, just off the coast of North Korea. Elements of the 4th moved to Korea within 72 hours; the 4th Fighter Wing continued to sustain a visible mobility posture with the development of the first operationally ready bare-base squadron in 1970, followed by multiple deployments to Southeast Asia beginning in April 1972. Operating from Ubon Royal Thai Air Force Base, Thailand, as the first F-4 wing to augment elements of Pacific Air Forces, aircrews of the Fourth flew more than 8,000 combat missions, many into the heart of North Vietnam; the wing ended deployments to Thailand in the summer of 1974. The Summer of'72: The 335th TFS was deployed to Ubon Royal Thai AFB to augment the 8th TFW in the continuation of Operation Bolo.
At first, we were tapped to drop chaff for the BUFF. To a gaggle of 50+ Thuds and Phantoms who went North on a daily basis to "Downtown". My first flight north I was the backseater of Major Charles Hollingsworth, A- Flight Commander and a "Fighter Pilots" fighter pilot; this was the only time. We rolled in and dropped our Mk 84's went "hunting" to Yen-Bai Airfield, for MIGS. I remember we found the base eerily quiet, it was like flying over LAX mid-day. Chuck asked me to fly back to t
Partibrejkers II is the second studio album by the Serbian garage rock/punk rock band Partibrejkers, released by Jugodisk in 1988. All lyrics by Zoran Kostić, except for the tracks 4 and 5 written by Nebojša Antonijević. All music by Nebojša Antonijević, except track 10 co-written with Ljubiša Kostadinović. Partibrejkers Nebojša Antonijević "Anton" — arranged by, producer Zoran Kostić "Cane" — lead vocals Vlada Funtek — drums Dime Todorov "Mune" — bassAdditional personnel Milan Ćirić — producer, arranged by, recorded by Miroslav Cvetković — recorded by Branislav Petrović "Banana" — harmonica Goran Dimić — artwork by Partibrejkers II at Discogs
Samba Jallow is a Gambian politician who has served in the National Assembly representing Niamina Dankunku since 2012. A member of the National Reconciliation Party, Jallow has served as Minority Leader in the National Assembly since 2012. Jallow is a member of the National Reconciliation Party. In the 2007 parliamentary election to the National Assembly of the Gambia, he contested the Niamina Dankuku constituency, winning 946 votes to Essa Saidykhan, the APRC's candidate's 1047 votes. In the 2012 parliamentary election, Jallow was elected as the member for Niamina Dankuku, he was appointed as Minority Leader in the National Assembly. In July, he said that the government is deliberately trying to dismantle the Gambia Radio & Television Service, he said, "definitely, it is the government, making the institution to die." In a debate over the coming year's budget in December 2015, Jallow expressed his concerns over the Gambia's "ill economy". In particular, he expressed concerns over trade deficit.
He noted that the government "will have to engage in agricultural diversification" and that it ought to repair its relations with the European Union to regain access to its foreign aid. He concluded that the Gambia will "continue to face problems if we do not do some of these adjustments."He criticised Jammeh's government on a number of issues throughout 2016. In July, he urged the National Assembly to table a motion of no confidence in Jammeh, under Section, "which deals with mental or physical incapacity of the President." In August, he challenged prematurely calling the Gambia an Islamic State as it was contrary to a specific clause in the constitution. In October, he condemned the unilateral removal of the Gambia from membership of the International Criminal Court. On 1 December 2016, incumbent Yahya Jammeh lost the 2016 Gambian presidential election to coalition candidate Adama Barrow. Following the surprise acceptance of the results by Jammeh, Jallow said, "I will take this opportunity to thank the outgoing President, considering what would have happened if he refused to concede to defeat, this country would have been in chaos."
However, Jammeh rescinded this and refused to relinquish control. Speaking in the National Assembly on 29 December 2016, he said that it would be better to resolve the crisis as a family rather than waiting for outside military intervention, he explained that National Assembly members opted to extend Jammeh's term by declaring a state of emergency due to the threat that they would lose their gratuity
Duesenberg Motors Company was an American manufacturer of race cars and high-end luxury automobiles. It was founded by brothers August and Frederick Duesenberg in 1913 in Saint Paul, where they built engines and race cars; the brothers moved their operations to Elizabeth, New Jersey, in 1916 to manufacture engines for World War I. In 1919, when their government contracts were cancelled, they moved to Indianapolis, home of the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, established the Duesenberg Automobile and Motors Company, Inc.. In late 1926, E. L. Cord added Duesenberg to his Auburn Automobile Company. With the market for expensive luxury cars undercut by the Great Depression, Duesenberg folded in 1937. In 1913, German-American brothers Fred and Augie Duesenberg founded Duesenberg Motors Company, Inc. on University Avenue in St. Paul, Minnesota, to build engines and race cars; the brothers built many experimental cars. Duesenberg cars were considered some of the best cars of the time, were built by hand. In 1914, Eddie Rickenbacker drove a "Duesy" to finish in 10th place at the Indianapolis 500, Duesenberg won the race in 1922, 1924, 1925, 1927.
The fledgling company sidestepped into aviation engine manufacturing when Colonel R. C. Bolling and his commission acquired a license to produce the Bugatti U-16 for the U. S. Army Air Service; the end of World War I stopped this project before it could mature. In 1921, Duesenberg provided the pace car for the Indy 500, driven by Fred Duesenberg. In 1921, Jimmy Murphy became the first American to win the French Grand Prix when he drove a Duesenberg to victory at Le Mans. According to archives of The Des Moines Register, the first Duesenbergs were built at 915 Grand Ave in Des Moines, Iowa. In the 1970s, Virgil Exner tried to revive Duesenberg, but due to his early death, only concept cars were made. At the end of World War I, they ceased building aviation and marine engines in Elizabeth, New Jersey, at the corner of Newark Avenue and North Avenue. In 1919 the Duesenberg brothers sold their Minnesota and New Jersey factories to John Willys and moved to a new headquarters and factory in Indianapolis, where the "Duesenberg Automobile and Motors Company, Inc." was established in 1920 to begin production of passenger cars.
The plant was located on a 17-acre site on West Washington street at Harding street until 1937, adjacent to the Overland Automobile factory. Although the Duesenberg brothers were world-class engineers, they were neither good businessmen nor administrators; this had the Duesenberg Straight-8 engine, the first "mass-produced" straight eight engine in the U. S, it was an advanced and expensive automobile, offering features such as single overhead camshafts, four-valve cylinder heads, the first four-wheel hydraulic brakes offered on a passenger car anywhere. The Model A was a smaller vehicle than the competition, it was among the the fastest cars of its time. Among the celebrities who purchased this model were Rudolph Valentino; the model experienced various delays going from prototype to production. Deliveries to dealers did not start until December 1921. Sales lagged and the goal of building 100 Duesenbergs each month proved far too high, as the Indianapolis plant struggled to roll out one a day. In 1922 no more than 150 cars were manufactured, only 650 Model As were sold over a period of six years.
1922 Model A specifications Winning races did not translate into financial success either, although that winning reputation would attract new investors, who supplied the cash flow to prop up the production facility. The brothers continued to create excellent engines for cars, a few planes but only as employees of various capitalist investors who bought the rights to their famous family name; the firm had acquired a considerable aura of prestige when in October 1919, Fred signed over the rights to his name and drawings for a passenger car to a pair of promoters, Newton E. Van Zandt and Luther M. Rankin. On March 8, 1920, these men became president and vice president of the "Duesenberg Automobile and Motors Corporation of Indianapolis". Fred was chief engineer and Augie his assistant, both were salaried as employees. Van Zandt quit after a year, business went from bad to worse in 1923. In 1924 the company went into receivership. In 1925, the firm's name was changed to "Duesenberg Motors Corporation" and Fred assumed the title of president.
Fred and August struggled to keep the company, but to no avail, as they weren't able to raise enough capital. Model X Duesenbergs are rare, it was a sportier version of the model A with a heavier and longer chassis and 100 hp engine that enabled it to reach 100 mph. The most notable differences between the A and X were that the latter had hypoid differentials and all its valves were on one side; this braking system could have earned him a fortune. According to Randy Ema, the top Duesenberg authority in the United States, only 13 were built, they fit in between the Duesenberg Model A and the famous J. E. L. Cord bought the company on October 26, 1925, for the brothers' engineering skills and the