The Georgia Row House is a historic house located in Omaha, Nebraska. The Queen Anne style house was designed by the architects Findley & Shields, was constructed of brick, limestone and stucco; the Georgia House is one of the few traditional houses in the city. It lands on 9 acres with three buildings on sight; the Georgia Row house is a 3-story building in Douglas county erected in 1890 for J. Herbert Van Closter, president of the Nebraska Mortgage and Loan Company, it is now one of the few remaining traditional row houses in the city. It was named in honor of Georgia Avenue, the previous name of Omaha's 29th Street; the interior is furnished with 8 fireplaces. It is owned by inCOMMON Community Development, an Omaha-based non-profit with the mission of "alleviating poverty at a root level by uniting and strengthening vulnerable neighborhoods." InCOMMON has plans to redevelop the property as affordable, family housing. The Georgia Row House is a historic property in Nebraska; the house now is located at 1040 -- 1044 South 29th Street.
ArchiPlanet. N.p. n.d. Web. 11 Apr. 2013. <https://web.archive.org/web/20080624151613/http://www.archiplanet.org/wiki/Georgia_Row_House>. Find The Data. N.p. n.d. Web. 11 Apr. 2013. <http://historical-places.findthedata.org/l/45115/Georgia_Row-House>. Nebraska History. N.d. Web. 11 Apr. 2013. <http://www.nebraskahistory.org/histpres/nebraska/douglas.htm>
Galaxy Express is a garage rock band from South Korea that formed in 2006. The trio, known for its energetic stage presence, is one of the most popular rock bands in South Korea and has received international acclaim. Galaxy Express debuted in 2007 To The Galaxy, their first full-length album, 2008's Noise On Fire, won Best Rock Album at the 2009 Korean Music Awards. To make their second full-length album, 2010's Wild Days, the band posted songs online and asked fans for feedback before recording final versions; the entire process of writing and recording the album took less than one month. This experiment helped Galaxy Express win the award for Musician of the Year at the 2011 Korean Music Awards. In 2011, Galaxy Express took part in the Seoulsonic tour of North America, performing at major music festivals Canadian Music Week and South by Southwest, at concerts in New York and Los Angeles, their travels were documented in the 2012 documentary Turn It Up to Part 2: Wild Days. Galaxy Express returned to the Canadian Music Festival in 2012 and South by Southwest in 2012, 2013, 2017.
The band has performed in France and Hong Kong. In 2013, band member Lee Ju-hyun was arrested in South Korea for marijuana possession and smoking. At the time, Galaxy Express was participating in the Mnet competition show Band Generation, had advanced to the final round. While the band won the competition, Mnet did not air the final episode. Several days after Lee's arrest, band member Park Jong-hyun was investigated for smoking marijuana; the band released their third album, Galaxy Express, in 2012 and their fourth album, Walking on Empty, in 2015. Lee Ju-hyun: bass, vocals Park Jong-hyun: guitar, vocals Kim Hee-kwon: drums To the Galaxy EP Ramble Around EP Noise on Fire Come On & Get Up! EP Wild Days Naughty Boy split with Crying Nut Galaxy Express Walking on Empty Electric Jungle Official Website
Nicholas Joshua Groff is an American paranormal investigator and television personality. Groff was the lead investigator for the television series Paranormal Lockdown, he was a co-investigator, executive producer and cameraman on Ghost Adventures from seasons 1–10. At a young age, while at home alone, he claims to have seen a ghostly figure of a black man. In a 2012 interview, Groff questioned, "Was it my imagination? Or was it something from my accident that made me more open to their world?" In 2004, Groff teamed up with Zak Bagans and Aaron Goodwin to produce a documentary-style series called Ghost Adventures. On November 24, 2014, Groff announced that he would not be returning to Ghost Adventures for the upcoming season. Groff has since produced his own series. Groff married his wife Veronique, in 2004 in Las Vegas. Groff befriended Zak Bagans during his wedding. Groff and his wife reside outside of Boston, Massachusetts Nick Groff on IMDb
Kagawa Station is a train station in the city of Chigasaki, Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan. It is 3.4 rail kilometers from the terminal station of the Sagami Chigasaki. Kagawa Station was opened on September 1921, as a station the Sagami Railway. On June 1, 1944, the Sagami Railway was merged with the Japan National Railways. On April 1, 1987, with the dissolution and privatization of the Japan National Railways, the station came under the operation of JR East. Automated turnstiles using the Suica IC card system came into operation from November 2001; the station is manned. Kagawa Station is served by the following line: East Japan Railway Company Sagami Line The station consists of a single side platform. JR East HP for Kagawa Station
Dr William Ramsay Smith was a Scottish physician, naturalist and civil servant, active in Australia in his career. It was during his time in Australia that Smith misappropriated the text of'Legendary Tales of the Australian Aborigines' from the original indigenous author David Unaipon. Smith was born in King Edward, Scotland, the son of William Smith and his wife Mary née MacDonald, they lived on the estate of Cairnbanno House near New Deer. He attended the nearby Cairnbanno Public School. Winning a Free Church scholarship, from 1877 he studied arts at Edinburgh University and attended Moray House Training College to train as a teacher for two years. At 20 years of age Smith was appointed headmaster of Invergordon Public School, in Easter Ross, due to an interest in physiology, he returned to Edinburgh University to study arts and science, he won an entrance scholarship for Medicine of £100 a year for three years. On completing his medical course in 1885 Smith was appointed assistant-professor of natural history, senior demonstrator of zoology at Edinburgh University.
He graduated BSc in 1888. In 1889'Illustrations of Zoology' was published which he had prepared in collaboration with J. S. Norwell, he graduated MB ChM in 1892. For two years Smith was demonstrator of anatomy at Edinburgh, served as examiner at the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh. During this period he lived at 4 Grange Loan in the south of Edinburgh. In 1896 he travelled to Australia at the request of the Government of South Australia to fill a pathology position at the Royal Adelaide Hospital. Smith was expelled from the British Medical Association and banned from the association for life in 1897 after internal conflict with Hospital staff, but having been exonerated by a Tribunal, in 1899 he was appointed city Coroner and permanent head of the department of health at Adelaide. In 1901 during the South African War Smith was surgeon captain, Imperial Bushmen's Corps and officer in charge of plague administration at Cape Town. Smith was suspended from coronial duties in 1903 after 18 charges were laid against him of the misuse of human remains the removal of heads and the collection of skeletons for medical research.
A board of inquiry headed by James George Russell found that Smith's actions had been "indiscreet" and he was dismissed from his position as coroner. However, he was reinstated and continued his practice of illicitly collecting human remains, he was responsible for the collection of human remains of Indigenous Australians, including remains stolen from burial grounds at Hindmarsh Island, some of which were shipped to overseas institutions. In 1904 Smith graduated DSc from the University of Adelaide, published A Manual for Coroners. In his spare time made a special study of the Australian aborigines. Smith was the author of The Aborigines of Australia, printed in volume three of the Official'Year Book of the Commonwealth of Australia'. In 1906 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, his proposers were Sir William Turner, Daniel John Cunningham, Alexander Crum Brown and Cargill Gilston Knott. In 1913 he published'Medical Jurisprudence from the Judicial Standpoint', for which he received the degree of MD from Edinburgh University.
In 1915 was in charge of the Australian General Hospital, Australian Imperial Force, Egypt. There, he clashed with principal matron Bell over. An Inquiry resulted in both being recalled to Australia. On his return to Adelaide, Smith resumed his duties at the board of health and contributed to the'Australian Encyclopaedia', including a large part of the article on Aborigines. Following a trip to the South Seas Smith published In Southern Seas. Smith retired in 1929 and published a book Myths of the Australian Aboriginals, a collection of narratives as told by aboriginal people, it has subsequently emerged that the volume was plagiarised, was entirely written by the Aboriginal polymath and scientist David Unaipon, who had sold the text to finance his own work. Authorship of the book has now been restored to Uniapon and it has been republished under his name. Smith has been accused of sales of Aboriginal artefacts for profit. Ramsay Smith was responsible for the bulk of Edinburgh University's physical anthropology collection, some 500 to 600 individuals.
From Ramsay Smith's writings, it is clear that he was aware of indigenous funerary customs."After death no reference is made to the deceased, nor is his name mentioned. Relations by the same name find a substitute. A mother would not give a lock of her child’s hair because she has been taught that if the child dies, its spirit will find no rest if that lock of hair survives." As desecration of human remains was illegal, he used his position as Adelaide’s coroner to illicitly dissect and collect human remains, many being individuals of unusual pathologies or disease, most of which he presented to Edinburgh University. His writings indicate that he robbed graves and it is believed he had once destroyed five graves to obtain one good specimen. Witnesses record that he practiced his marksmanship with a.303 rifle on corpses at the mortuary of Adelaide hospital. While he did not receive payment for the remains, he was rewarded for his "donations" with Fellowship of the Royal Society of Edinburgh and an Honorary Fel