The Lemon Bay Woman's Club is a historic woman's club in Englewood, United States. It is located at 51 North Maple Street. On August 11, 1988, it was added to the U. S. National Register of Historic Places; the Lemon Bay Woman's club was organized by Dr. Mary Green, a school teacher in Englewood. Named the Lemon Bay Mother's Club, a name retained until April 1924, the club played an important role in the development of the religious, educational and political life of Englewood. Construction on the prairie style clubhouse was begun in September 1925 on two lots donated in Lampp subdivision by A. Stanley and Winifred E. Lampp. Englewood, incorporated in 1925, the surrounding area boasted 300 residents. Sarasota architects Thomas Reed Martin and Clare C, Hosmer of Chicago, donated their design services for the building. Carpenters Pat Lampp, Fred Clark, Leroy Bastedo were responsible for the clubhouse construction; the building consisted of a screened veranda and one large meeting room featuring a brick fireplace and a semi-circular stage, for which total construction cost was 3,120.
A housewarming held on February 19, 1926, attracted 200 persons. Official incorporation, a year occurred under the direction of Charlotte Wellington, president. In 1922, under the leadership of Mrs. Hallie Green, members started a school library and maintained a lending library at the club until 1962. Surviving the depression and the loss of its $37 treasury when banks failed, the club continued to hold fish fries, nature study classes, card parties, musical programs and lectures; the club retired its mortgage on February 24, 1938. The note was burned at a gala meeting on March 4, 1938 Between 1926 and 1970, the club served as a sanctuary for many Englewood churches and as a meeting place for various organizations; the Englewood Community Church was the first congregation to meet at the club. Others included the Community Presbyterian Church, First Baptist Church, St. Raphael's Catholic Church, St. David's Episcopal Church, Evangelical Free Church, Church of God, Church of Christ, First Methodist Church, Calvary Baptist Church.
During World War II the building was turned over to the American Red Cross. The club was the first building in Englewood to be listed in the National Register of Historic Places. List of Registered Historic Woman's Clubhouses in Florida Sarasota County listings at National Register of Historic Places Florida's Office of Cultural and Historical Programs Sarasota County listings Lemon Bay Woman's Club
Alice's Birthday, is a 2009 Russian traditionally animated children's science fiction film, directed by Sergey Seryogin and produced by Master-film studio. The film is based on a novella of the same name by Kir Bulychov about Alisa Selezneva, a teenage girl from the future, it is a spiritual successor to 1981 animated film The Mystery of the Third Planet, from which it draws a heavy influence. Alisa Selezneva joins an archeological expedition to the dead planet of Coleida. There are well-preserved cities from the past, yet all of planet's inhabitants had died centuries ago due to unknown plague. Using a time-travelling device, Alisa and an alien scientist Rrrr, who looks exactly like a cat, travel to the planet's past, to the day the plague began, they find themselves in a world that resembles Soviet Union in particular. Coleidians are expecting the return of their cosmonauts from their first trip to another planet. Alisa realizes that the cosmonauts were the cause of the plague, decides to prevent it.
Through numerous obstacles, she comes close to the returned spaceship and uses a disinfection spray to prevent plague from spreading. To Coleidian police, it looks like an assault, so they imprison her. With Rrrr's help, she's able to return to the future. Upon arrival, they find that the future changed and Coleida is no more a dead planet, but a flourishing civilisation. Yasya Nikolaeva - Alisa Selezneva Alexey Kolgan - Gromozeka / magician Yevgeny Stychkin - Rrrr, Professor Natalya Murashkevich - captain of the spaceship Roman Staburov - Stepan / Doctor Tuk Mark Cernavin - Bolo Nikolay Lazarev - Seleznev, father of Alisa Alexey Kuznetsov - Shepherd / Speaker Elena Gabets - Grandma Tolo Anatoly Vologdin - speaking diary / railwaymen / policemen Anna Glazkova - teacher / mom Bolo George Muradyan - twins Sergey Gabrielyan is a kiosk Victoria Radunskaya - the old lady in the window Dmitry Kurt - cat catchers / railwaymen / policemen Anatoly Vologdin, Mikhail Lebedev - railroad / police officers Roughly one third of the film's 60 million ruble budget was provided by the Russian government.
The film premiered in Star City, Russia on February 12, 2009. It was released in Russia on February 19 with 250 film prints; some of the scenes were done using Flash animation. The part of Gromozeka was played by Aleksey Kolgan, the Russian voice of Shrek. Natalya Guseva, who played Alisa in the 1985 live-action TV series Guest from the Future, has a minor role as the spaceship captain. Script Editor - Natalya Abramova. Art Director — Sergey Gavrilov. Alice's Birthday was met with mixed reviews, it was praised as a faithful adaptation and for following the traditions of The Mystery of the Third Planet, as Alice's Birthday characters' design was based on that film. Yet many critics were disappointed with soundtrack. Mir Fantastiki called the film a nostalgic reprise of Soviet science fiction that tries to catch up to modern children; the Mystery of the Third Planet Russian films of 2009 History of Russian animation List of animated feature films Official website Den rozhdeniya Alisy on IMDb Alice's Birthday at MASTER-FILM Russian version Interview with director and producer Artwork for the film A number of demo-reels and trailers
Otis Hovair Transit Systems is a type of hovertrain used in low-speed people mover applications. Traditional people mover systems used wheeled vehicles propelled by electric motors or cable traction, the Hovair replaces the wheels with a hovercraft lift pad; the aim is to reduce vehicle maintenance. Another benefit is the system's ability to move in all directions; the Hovair is the only hovertrain system to be used in commercial service. Developed at General Motors as an automated guideway transit system, GM was forced to divest the design as part of an anti-trust ruling; the design ended up at Otis Elevator who replaced its linear motor with a cable pull and sold the resulting design for people mover installations all over the world. The first installation was the Duke Hospital PRT in 1979, followed by the Harbour Island People Mover opened in 1985. Otis marketed the system through the 1980s and into the 1990s, but faced increasing competition from conventional systems. In 1996, Otis formed a joint venture called Poma-Otis Transportation Systems with the French company Poma to promote these products.
The partnership has since been dissolved, as of 2014 it appears Otis is no longer involved in promoting the technology. However it is still marketed as one of the Minimetro products sold by Leitner Group; the latest installation, the Cairo Airport People Mover, opened on May 15, 2012. Duke University Medical Center Patient Rapid Transit Harbour Island People Mover Narita Airport Terminal 2 Shuttle System Hovertrain Aérotrain Tracked Hovercraft Transpo'72 Metro Tram Narita International Airport official website Skymetro de Poma otis