Joris Jansen Rapelje was a member of the Council of Twelve Men in the Dutch West India Company colony of New Netherland. He and his wife Catalina Trico were among the earliest settlers in New Netherland. Joris Rapelje and Catalina Trico were married 21 January 1624, at the Walloon Church of Amsterdam. Rapelje, an illiterate 19-year-old textile worker whose origin was noted in the registry as'Valencenne', his 18-year-bride, had no family present to witness the ceremony. Four days on 25 January, the couple departed from Amsterdam, bound for North America, they were traveling aboard the first ships to bring workers to New Netherland. The Rapalje family were first employed at Fort Orange, in what would become Albany, New York. Fort Orange was being erected by the Dutch West India Company as a trading post on the west bank of the Hudson River, it became the company's official outpost in the upper Hudson Valley. The families aboard these ships were principally Walloons, French-speaking residents of Valenciennes, Roubaix and related sites, now in Belgium’s province of Wallonia and France's region of Nord-Pas-de-Calais, but part of the Spanish Netherlands.
By 1626, Dutch authorities had relocated most settlers from Fort Orange to Fort Amsterdam at the southern end of Manhattan Island. The Rapeljes established a residence near the East River, were among the earliest purchasers of land in Manhattan building two houses on Pearl Street near the Fort. In 1637, Rapalje purchased about 335 acres around Wallabout Bay in, his son-in-law Hans Hansen Bergen acquired a large tract adjoining Rapelje's tract. Today the land is the Brooklyn Navy Yard. In 1641, Rapalje was one of the Council of Twelve Men representing Manhattan and Pavonia. From 1655 through 1660, he was a magistrate of Brooklyn, he died in New Netherland. Joris Jansen Rapelje and Catalina Trico were the parents of 11 children, including Sarah Rapelje, the first child of European parentage born in New Netherland. Sarah Rapelje's chair is in the collection of the Museum of the City of New York, is thought to have been brought to New Netherland by the family, their daughter Annetje married Martin Ryerson.
Their daughter Jannetje married another Vanderbeek. Because of the number of their descendants, author Russell Shorto has called Joris Jansen and his wife Catalina "the Adam and Eve" of New Netherland as the number of their descendants has been estimated at about a million. Brooklyn's Rapelye Street is named for the family; the spelling of the Rapelje family name varied over the years to include Rapelye, Rapareilliet, Raparlié, Raplee, Rapeleye, Rappleyea as well as others. Rapelje, Montana is named for a family descendant. Another family descendant, Capt. Daniel Rapelje, founded the settlement which became St. Thomas, Ontario. Bayer, Henry G; the Belgians: First Settlers in New York and in the Middle States Bryan, Leslie A. Rapalje of New Netherlands Gehring, Charles T. Annals of New Netherland; the Essays of A. J. F. van Laer Gibson, James E. Some Ancestors of Dorothy A. & Pim Nieuwenhuis. "Catalina Trico from Namur and her nephew, Arnoldus de la Grange," New Netherland Connections 1: pp. 55–63, 89-93.
McCracken, George E. Catelyntje Trico Rapalje McCracken, George E. Joris Janzsen Rapalje of Valenciennes and Catelyntje Jeronimus Trico of Pry Ryerse, Phyllis A. & Ryerson, Thomas A. The Ryerse-Ryerson Family 1574-1994 Sharpin, Armida. Rapelje Rasters: A Genealogy Shorto, Russell The Island at the Center of the World; the Epic Story of Dutch Manhattan, the Forgotten Colony that Shaped America Van Winkle, Donald J. Rapalje of New Netherlands Zabriskie, George Olin. "The Founding Families of New Netherland, no. 4: The Rapalje-Rapelje Family," De Halve Maen, vol. 46, no. 4: pp. 7–8, 16. 47, no. 1: pp. 11–13. 47, no. 2: pp. 11–14. The Island at the Center of the World, Russell Shorto, Random House, New York, 2004 ISBN 978-0-385-50349-5 The Fraudulent Coligny-Rapalje Descent, John Blythe Dobson, Annals of Genealogical Research, Vol. 2, No. 1, 2006 The Rapelje Farmhouse, Brooklyn
Előd Novák is a Hungarian politician. He was one of the deputy chairmen of Jobbik, his wife is a former spokesperson for the party. After the 2010 elections he was elected to the National Assembly of Hungary, he was a “local assistant” of Csanád Szegedi to the Member of the European Parliament in Brussels. Novák in five months received the salaries, although he is a eurosceptic who in January 2012 burned the European Union's flag at an anti-EU demonstration organized by Jobbik. In 2015, he was involved in a controversy as deputy leader over his remarks shared on social media where he suggested that the Romani population in Hungary was the biggest problem that the country was facing. Előd Novák was forced by the party's parliamentary group to resign from his position as an MP in 2016. Now, he is a vocal critic of Jobbik's new policies. In June 2018 he joined Our Homeland Movement, László Toroczkai's new party with several other Jobbik members, he is married. His wife is Dóra Dúró, they have Hunóra Kincső and two sons, Bottyán János and Nimród Nándor.
Biography on jobbik.hu
The 1991 Scottish Challenge Cup Final known as the B&Q Cup Final for sponsorship reasons, was an association football match between Hamilton Academical and Ayr United on 8 December 1991 at Fir Park in Motherwell. It was the second final of the Scottish Challenge Cup, a continuation of the tournament organised the previous season to celebrate the centenary of the Scottish Football League; the match was Hamilton Academical's first national final in 56 years since the Scottish Cup Final in 1935. The tournament was contested by clubs below the Scottish Premier Division, with both finalists from the First Division; the only goal of the match came from Colin Harris for Hamilton Academical to win 1–0. Hamilton Academical entered the first round with 20 other clubs from the Second Divisions; the club won 5 -- 1 at Douglas Park. In the next round Hamilton Academical travelled to Partick Thistle where they won 2–1 to progress to the quarter-finals. With eight clubs left in the competition, Hamilton faced East Fife away from home and won 3–2 to qualify for the semi-finals where they played Raith Rovers at Douglas Park to win 2–1 and progress to the final.
In the first round Ayr United played Dundee in a repeat of the previous season's final, which the club lost 3–2 after extra time. This time Ayr United won the match 2–0 at Dens Park to progress to the second round; the next round was a match at Ochilview Park to face Stenhousemuir. With eight clubs left in the competition, the club played Stranraer at Somerset Park and won 2–0 for the third consecutive round and progress to the semi-final; the draw for the semi-final paired the club with Queen of the South which Ayr United won 3–2 to reach the final of the tournament for the second year in a row. Both Ayr United and Hamilton Academical played two games each at their respective homes of Somerset Park and Douglas Park, two away games in the rounds preceding the final. Ayr United scored a total of nine goals and conceded only two before the final, compared with Hamilton Academical's twelve goals scored and five conceded. Ayr United kept a total of three clean sheets whilst Hamilton Academical kept none.
This was the first appearance for Hamilton in the Scottish Challenge Cup Final, whereas Ayr United had been defeated in final of the previous season in the competition's inaugural year
The Hoosier Athletic Conference is a ten-member IHSAA-Sanctioned conference located within Benton, Hamilton, Jasper, Tippecanoe and White counties. The conference first began in 1947, has been in constant competition except for the 1997-98 school year, when membership dropped to three schools; the conference added four schools from the folding Mid-Indiana Conference in 2015. Central Catholic played from 1993 to 2011 in the HHC. Rensselaer played from 1949 to 1954 and 1958 to 1968 as an independent, 1954 to 1958 in the old NSC, 1968 to 1998 in the NWHC. Western played from 1965 to 2015 in the MIC. Attica played in both the HAC and WRC from 1966 until leaving the HAC in 1971. Delphi's school board voted to leave the HAC after 2015-16 in November 2015; the school refused to honor the football contracts for 2016-17, so the HAC decided to remove the school from the league effective on December 17, 2015. Since the departure happened in the middle of the school year instead of during the summer, the exit date is listed as 2016, since the school completed the fall season sports as conference members.
Winamac played in both the HAC and NWHC from 1968 to 1972. Sheridan played in both the HCC and HAC throughout its tenure in the HAC. Carroll and Clinton Prairie were members of the Mid-Central Conference from 1966 until 1975. Football was first sponsored in 1972. Unlisted seasons between 1974 and 1984 are unverified. There was no champion in 1997; the 1948-49, 1957–59, 1964–67, 1971-93 champions are unverified. There was no champion in 1997-98. Seasons before 2000-01 are unverified. IHSAA State Champions Basketball- 2A Softball- 2A Softball- 2A 1976 Football 1998 Boys' Basketball 1999 Football 2000 Boys' Basketball 2003 Boys' Basketball 2004 Baseball 2006 Girls' Basketball 2007 Baseball 2009 Baseball 2009 Football 2010 Baseball 2010 Football 2010 Volleyball 2011 Baseball 2019 Football All championships before 2011-2012 school year as members of Hoosier Heartland Conference. 2007 Boys' Basketball 2018 Girls' Basketball 2019 Girls' Basketball 1980 Football 1984 Football 1987 Football 1988 Football 1992 Football 1998 Football 2005 Football 2006 Football 2007 Football 1990 Softball 1994 Boys' Golf 1989 Softball 1964 Boys' Cross Country 1993 Football 1998 Girls' Basketball 2009 Football 2013 Girls' Soccer 2014 Boys' Cross Country 2018 Football 2017 Tyler Gilbert, Discus 1988 Michelle Faulkner, 800 Meters 2001 Girls' Golf 2006 Brandon Youngdale, High Jump 2012 Baseball, 2014 Girls' Basketball, 1977 Joe Schwartz, Wrestling 2014 Football IHSAA Conferences IHSAA Directory
Ethernaut is the fifth full length release by The Crüxshadows, released in 2003. "Into the Ether" "Cassandra" "Love and Hatred" "Flame" "The Sentiment Inside" "Winter Born" "Untrue" "A Stranger Moment" "Waiting to Leave" "East" "Citadel" "After All" "Esoterica" "Helen" * "Live Love Be Believe" *There are 19 tracks, but cuts 14, 15, 16 and 18 are silent, "Helen" is track 17 and "Live Love Be Believe" is track 19. The song "Citadel" is referenced by a character in the 2006 science fiction novel Von Neumann's War, co-written by John Ringo and Travis Taylor, published by Baen Books; the lyrics are quoted in full in the Epilogue. The song "Winter Born" is referenced in several of Ringo's novels, including "Ghost" and "To Sail a Darkling Sea." Artwork By - Melissa Artwork By - Chad Michael Ward Guitar, Backing Vocals - Stacey Keyboards, Noises - Chris Mastered By - CXS, Trevor Brown Cover Model - Jessica Lackey Photography - Frederik Görges, Jessica Lackey, Sebastian Reichelt Producer, Mastered By, Written-By - Rogue Violin, Keyboards - Rachel Vocals, Lyrics By, Music By - Rogue
Morava is a village in the Municipality of Kočevje in southern Slovenia. It was a village settled by Gottschee Germans. During the Second World War its original population was expelled; the area is part of the traditional region of Lower Carniola and is now included in the Southeast Slovenia Statistical Region. It includes the former hamlet of Mošenik. Morava was attested in written records in 1498 as Hemoraw, it is believed to be derived from the archaic Slovene common noun *morava' meadow'. Locally, the village is known as Omrava; the village was known as Mrauen in German in the past. The local church, dedicated to the Holy Trinity, was a Late Gothic building. A church stood at the site at least as early as 1674, based on the date carved into the door casing. A 1753 visitation report is the first written mention of a church in the village; the church was a single-nave structure with a flat ceiling and a narrower barrel-vaulted octagonal chancel walled on five sides. There was an open portico in front of the entrance.
The church was renovated in 1896, remodeled and extended in 1902, when a bell tower with a clock was added, replacing the shingled bell-gable and serving as an entry vestibule. After the Second World War, the church continued to serve as the parish church for the Parish of Kočevska Reka; the church was dynamited in 1955 and the ruins were razed in 1956. Morava on Geopedia Pre–World War II list of oeconyms and family names in Morava Morava cemetery