Jari Pekka Kurri is a retired Finnish professional ice hockey right winger and a five-time Stanley Cup champion. He was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 2001. In 2017 Kurri was named one of the'100 Greatest NHL Players' in history, he is the general owner of Jokerit. He began his pro career with Jokerit in the Finnish SM-liiga. After an eleven-point rookie season for Jokerit in 1977–78, Kurri scored 30 and 39 points the next two years, playing all 33 games in each season. After his third season, Kurri was signed by the Edmonton Oilers; when Kurri joined the Oilers, he was soon paired with Wayne Gretzky. Kurri and Gretzky became one of the most prolific scoring duos to play in the NHL. Despite not always playing on the same line, Gretzky assisted on 364 of Kurri's 601 career goals, while Kurri had an assist on 196 Gretzky goals. During his career in Edmonton, he was nicknamed the "Finnish Flash". Kurri was "by far our most complete player", according to Oilers' director of personnel Barry Fraser.
Although Kurri never won the Selke Trophy, he was regarded as one of the best defensive forwards in the NHL. Alongside Kurri, Esa Tikkanen and Gretzky, Edmonton had future hall-of-famers Paul Coffey, Grant Fuhr, Glenn Anderson and Mark Messier; the team won four Stanley Cups during Gretzky's tenure. In 1988, Gretzky was traded, along with team enforcer Marty McSorley, to the Los Angeles Kings. Following Gretzky's trade, Kurri recorded 195 points in 154 games, leading the Oilers to their fifth and last Stanley Cup in 1990. Kurri won all with Edmonton. In 1984 -- 85 he scored 50 goals in his first 50 games. A year he led the league in goals with 68. In 1984–85 Kurri set a record for goals by a right winger when he scored 71, broken by Brett Hull when he scored 72 goals in 1989–90. Kurri scored the Stanley Cup winning goal in game seven against the Philadelphia Flyers in 1987. Kurri's 19 goals in the 1985 post-season tied an NHL record set by the Flyers' Reggie Leach in the 1976 playoffs; those 19 goals included a still-standing record in a playoff season.
Kurri scored three of the hat tricks against the Blackhawks in the conference finals a feat that no player has equaled. He scored five goals in a single game, on November 19, 1983; the achievement was not repeated by Finnish player until November 24, 2018 when Patrik Laine had a five-goal-game. Kurri registered three goals and two assists in Game 2 of the Stanley Cup Finals in Boston, May 18, 1990, setting a record for scoring in a single Finals game in the modern era, on his 30th birthday. Kurri had set up Petr Klíma`s goal in triple overtime in Game 1. Kurri's contract with the Oilers expired in 1990 but his NHL rights were still owned by the Oilers. Instead of accepting a new contract from the Oilers, Kurri opted for a season in Italy and played for Devils Milano of the Italian Serie A. Kurri had 27 goals and 48 assists in 30 games while he played in the Italian league. After a season in Italy, Kurri's rights were traded to the Philadelphia Flyers and to the Los Angeles Kings on the same day.
For the first time since the 1988 trade, Kurri was reunited with Wayne Gretzky. The pair had a successful campaign in 1993 leading the Los Angeles Kings to the Stanley Cup Finals where they faced off against the Montreal Canadiens. Kurri managed to put together 17 points in 24 games during the run, in which the Kings fell short and lost the series in 5 games. Jari followed the run up with a few more solid seasons as a Los Angeles King, scoring 146 points in 176 games. Kurri's best season for the Kings was during the successful 1992–93 season when Kurri posted 27 goals and 60 assists in 82 games. During the 1994–95 NHL lockout Jari Kurri represented Jokerit, the team for which he played before his NHL career. Kurri played alongside Teemu Selänne, the 1993 winner of the Calder Memorial Trophy who had established himself as one of the top stars in Finland during early success in the NHL. Kurri had one memorable moment during his visit to SM-liiga when Jokerit faced their local rivals HIFK. Kurri played against his former Oilers-linemate Esa Tikkanen and another Finnish NHL-player, Christian Ruuttu.
Kurri, Selänne and Jokerit captain Waltteri Immonen led Jokerit to 4–2 victory over Russian HC Lada Togliatti in 1994 European Cup Finals. After the lockout Kurri returned to Los Angeles, but was traded to New York Rangers in 1996 for their playoff run. Kurri played the remainder of the 1995–96 NHL season with the Rangers and posted one goal and four assists in 14 games. While he may not have put up the points the Rangers expected him to at the end of the regular season, Kurri proved some of his value by notching 8 points in 11 playoff games with the Rangers. After his short period with the Rangers, Kurri signed with the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim. Kurri intended to play alongside Teemu Selänne and Paul Kariya, but was reduced to a smaller role on the second and third lines, despite a newfound confidence from rigorous summer training; the Mighty Ducks made it to the playoffs and defeated the Phoenix Coyotes in the first round but were swept by the Detroit Red Wings in the second round. After his single season with the Mighty Ducks, Kurri was signed by the Colo
The 3rd Aviation Regiment is a regiment of the United States Army Aviation Branch. It operates the Boeing AH-64 Apache attack helicopter, Sikorsky UH-60 Black Hawk helicopter, Boeing CH-47 Chinook helicopter, it has been associated with the 3rd Infantry Division for some time. Designated the 3d Aviation Company, the unit was activated and assigned to the 3d Infantry Division on 1 July 1957 at Fort Benning, Georgia. On 5 June 1963, the 3d Aviation Battalion was activated in Germany; the battalion was formally inactivated on 15 January 1967 in Germany and reactivated there on 21 August 1978. In April 1981, the 3d Aviation Battalion relocated from Kitzingen Army Airfield to Giebelstadt Army Airfield. On 16 November 1984, the aviation component of the 3d Infantry Division was expanded and provisionally activated as the U. S. Army's first combat aviation brigade in a mechanized infantry division; the brigade was activated on 15 March 1985 as the Aviation Brigade, 3d Infantry Division and contained all of the aviation units of the 3d Infantry Division, some of which were redesignated or reflagged on 16 June 1987 as elements of the 3d Aviation Regiment.
The brigade consisted of two attack helicopter battalions, one general support battalion, a divisional cavalry squadron. When the Army went "regimental" with its Aviation branch in 1987, the company lineages of the 3d Aviation Battalion were perpetuated in the following manner: HHC: Headquarters Company, 3d Aviation Battalion and redesignated 16 August 1987 as Company D, 3d Aviation; the battalion was at that time part of 2d Armored Division. It was equipped with McDonnell Douglas AH-64 Apache attack helicopters; the battalion participated in many air strikes along the border region during the air portion of the campaign. The unit provided covering missions. 1st Battalion, 3rd Aviation Regiment was pulled back into Saudi Arabia after the cease fire, with two squads staging in Kuwait to provide refueling and rearming services for battalion aircraft if hostilities resumed. The unit returned to Fort Hood, Texas in May 1991 and continued the inactivation, interrupted when Iraq invaded Kuwait; the unit was inactivated in July 1991 and the regimental flag transferred to sister unit 3rd Battalion, 3rd Aviation Regiment based in Germany.
The unit was transferred as a whole to Fort Campbell, KY in July/August 1991 and became the 2d Battalion, 101st Aviation Regiment. In April 1991, the
The Sims 3: Generations is the fourth expansion pack for The Sims 3, which EA announced by press release and video trailer on April 5, 2011. The game was released on May 31, 2011, it contains elements of The Sims 2: Family Fun Stuff, The Sims: House Party, The Sims 2: Teen Style Stuff, The Sims 2: FreeTime, The Sims 2: University, The Sims 2: Celebration! Stuff, it is the first major expansion pack that does not contain a game manual, instead containing a simple install guide with the serial code attached. All packs from this point on do not contain a manual. In The Sims 3: Generations, each life phase has a theme. For children, imagination is the theme. For teens, chaotic scenes such as parties while parents are out on vacation and pranks are an addition; as a young adult and adult, the focus is on their relationships with others. Elders get to enjoy their time reminiscing about the golden years and the joys of watching their grandchildren grow up. Generations is one of two expansion packs to come without a new town for Sims to explore.
Players can now add body hair to males in Create a Sim. Two new traits come with Generations; the first is the rebellious trait. Sims with the rebellious trait can make trouble pulling off various pranks, such as doorbell ditching, adding hair dye to their sibling's shampoo and making the toilet explode. Sims with the nurturing trait are better at taking care of kids and can punish naughty Sims by giving them timeouts, banning video games and grounding them; the player can now enroll child Sims in after-school activities. The two available for children are scouts. Teenagers can join up to two High School clubs including the sports team, drama club, debate team, school band and student newspaper. An unofficial trailer was leaked on March 11, 2011. Features shown in the trailer include tree houses, slip-n'-slides, spiral staircases, mid-life crises, family videos, proms and pranks. On April 5, 2011, EA confirmed the rumors with a press release and a game trailer on The Sims 3 Official YouTube Channel.
The American pop punk band All Time Low has contributed their song "Time Bomb" off of their fourth album Dirty Work to the game. It was featured in the Official Sims 3 Generations Announcement trailer and can be heard on the'Pop' radio station in-game. Portugal; the Man have contributed the song "Everything You See" from their forthcoming album In The Mountain In The Cloud. Official website
Child in the Night is a 1990 American television film broadcast during the 1990 May sweeps. It aired on the CBS Network before a subsequent release to home syndication; the psychological thriller stars JoBeth Williams as a child psychologist, Tom Skerritt as a local police chief and introduced Elijah Wood as a troubled witness to a brutal slaying. Darren McGavin co-starred. In Seattle, nine-year-old Luke Winfield is the only witness to his father's murder at the hands of a rain-slicker-wearing killer with a cargo hook. However, the boy fantasizes the murderer as Captain Hook, in an escape from the traumatic reality. Detective T. Bass, in charge of the investigation enlists child psychologist, Dr. Hollis who's failed marriage was caused by her inability to have children. While getting closer to Luke she has an affair with Bass, she discovers some troubling family secrets ensuring she is next to be slain. JoBeth Williams – Dr. Hollis Elijah Wood – Luke Tom Skerritt – Bass Season Hubley – Valerie Tim Choate – Curt Darren McGavin – Os Winfield Stephen Godwin – Scott Winfield Karen Trumbo – Julia Fiori John Aylward – Dr. Wendt Laura Langwell – Sharon O'Bannon Don Hohenstein – Jackie's Date J.
R. Knotts – Ivan Decker John Procaccino – Detective Philip Jacquez – Taxi Driver Child in the Night on IMDb
Metropolitan Joseph was a metropolitan of the Russian Orthodox Church. He was a leader of the anti-Soviet resistance organizer of the Catacomb Church, he was born in Novgorod Governorate. Metropolitan of Leningrad, after the publication in 1927 the "Declaration" by Metropolitan Sergius he led the Josephites movement, he was against the recognition of the Soviet government by the Russian Orthodox Church in 1927–37. Before he was killed by the "Soviets", Metropolitan Joseph wrote: "Do not judge me so and understand the following: I am not at all a schismatic, I call not to a schism, but to the purification of the Church from those who sow real schism and provoke it. To indicate to another his errors and wrongs is not schism but, to speak it is putting an unbridled horse back into harness; the refusal to accept sound reproaches and directives is in reality a schism and a trampling on the truth. In the construction of ecclesiastical life the participants are not only those at the head, but the whole body of the Church, a schismatic is he who assumes to himself rights which exceed his authority and in the name of the Church presumes to say that, not shared by his colleagues.
Metropolitan Sergius has shown himself to be such a schismatic, for he has far exceeded his authority and has rejected and scorned the voice of many hierarchs, in whose midst the pure truth has been preserved". He was murdered by the Soviet government in 1937 in Kazakhstan. In 1981, Metropolitan Joseph was glorified as a New Martyr by the Russian Orthodox Church Outside Russia, but not by the Russian Orthodox Church. Metropolitan Joseph profile, theorthodox.org.
Jessie Redmon Fauset was an African-American editor, essayist and educator. Her literary work helped sculpt African-American literature in the 1920s as she focused on portraying a true image of African-American life and history, her black fictional characters were working professionals, an inconceivable concept to American society during this time Her story lines related to themes of racial discrimination, "passing", feminism. From 1919 to 1926, Fauset's position as literary editor of The Crisis, a NAACP magazine, allowed her to contribute to the Harlem Renaissance by promoting literary work that related to the social movements of this era. Through her work as a literary editor and reviewer, she discouraged black writers from lessening the racial qualities of the characters in their work, encouraged them to write and about the African-American race, she wanted a realistic and positive representation of the African-American community in literature that had never before been as prominently displayed.
Before and after working on The Crisis, she worked for decades as a French teacher in public schools in Washington, DC, New York City. She published four novels during the 1930s, exploring the lives of the black middle class, she was the editor and co-author of the African-American children's magazine The Brownies' Book. She is known for discovering and mentoring other African-American writers, including Langston Hughes, Jean Toomer, Countee Cullen, Claude McKay, she was born Jessie Redmona Fauset on April 27, 1882, in Fredericksville, Camden County, Snow Hill Center Township, New Jersey. The town is now known as New Jersey, she was the seventh child of Redmon Fauset, an African Methodist Episcopal minister, Annie Fauset. Jessie's mother died when she was young, her father remarried, he had three children with his second wife Bella, a white Jewish woman who converted to Christianity. Bella brought three children to the family from her first marriage. Both parents emphasized education for their children.
Fauset came from a large family mired in poverty. Her father died, she attended the Philadelphia High School for the city's top academic school. She graduated as valedictorian of her class and the school's first African-American graduate, she wanted to study at Bryn Mawr College, but they circumvented the issue of admitting a black student by finding her a scholarship for another university. She continued her education at Cornell University in upstate New York, graduating in 1905 with a degree in classical languages. During her time at Cornell University in 1903 through part of 1904, Fauset lived at Sage College, she would win Phi Beta Kappa honors. For many years she was considered to be the first black woman accepted to the Phi Beta Kappa Society, but research revealed this was Mary Annette Anderson. Fauset received her master's degree in French from the University of Pennsylvania. Following college, Fauset became a teacher at Dunbar High School, the academic high school for black students in Washington, DC, which had a segregated public school system.
She taught French and Latin, went to Paris for the summers to study at la Sorbonne. In 1919 Fauset left teaching to become the literary editor for The Crisis, founded by W. E. B. Du Bois of the NAACP, she served in that position until 1926. Fauset became a member of the NAACP and represented them in the Pan African Congress in 1921. After her Congress speech, the Delta Sigma Theta sorority made her an honorary member. In 1926, Fauset left The Crisis and returned to teaching, this time at DeWitt Clinton High School in New York City, where she may have taught a young James Baldwin, she taught in New York City public schools until 1944. In 1929, when she was 47, Fauset married to insurance broker Herbert Harris, they moved from New York City to New Jersey, where they led a quieter life. Harris died in 1958, she moved back to Philadelphia with one of Bella's children. Fauset died on April 30, 1961, from heart disease and is interred at Eden Cemetery in Collingdale, Pennsylvania. Jessie Fauset's time with The Crisis is considered the most prolific literary period of the magazine's run.
In July 1918, Fauset became a contributor to The Crisis, sending articles for the "Looking Glass" column from her home in Philadelphia. By the next July, managing editor W. E. B. Du Bois requested. By October, she was installed in the Crisis office, where she took over most organizational duties; as Literary Editor, Fauset fostered the careers of many of the most well-known authors of the Harlem Renaissance, including Countee Cullen, Claude McKay, Jean Toomer, Nella Larsen, Georgia Douglas Johnson, Anne Spencer, George Schuyler, Arna Bontemps, Langston Hughes. Fauset was the first person to publish Hughes; as editor of The Brownies' Book, the children's magazine of The Crisis, she had included a few of his early poems. In his memoir The Big Sea, Hughes wrote, "Jessie Fauset at The Crisis, Charles Johnson at Opportunity, Alain Locke in Washington were the people who midwifed the so-called New Negro Literature into being."Beyond nurturing the careers of other African-American modernist writers, Fauset was a prolific contributor to both The Crisis and The Brownies' Book.
During her time with The Crisis, she contributed poems and short stories, as well as a novella, translations from the French of writings by black authors from Europe and Africa, a multitude of editorials. She published accounts of her extensi