Margaretta High School is a public high school in Castalia, Ohio. It is the only high school in the Margaretta Local Schools district, they are members of the Sandusky Bay Conference. Football: 1983*, 1985, 1986, 1991*, 1995*, 1996, 1997, 2001 Volleyball: 1987, 1997, 1998, 2010* Girls Cross Country: 1983, 1984, 1993, 1994 Boys Basketball: 1963-64, 2003–04 Girls Basketball: 1985-86*, 1986–87, 1987–88, 1988-89*, 1990–91, 1991-92*, 1992–93, 1993–94, 1994–95, 1998–99, 2000-01*, 2001-02*, 2004–05, 2005–06, 2008–09 Baseball: 1970, 1974*, 1975, 1978, 1985, 1986*, 1989, 1990*, 1993 Softball: 1983*, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1992*, 1993 Boys Track & Field: 1972 Girls Track & Field: 1994, 1995, 1997source Boys Basketball – 1932 District Website
The Youth Time is an international non-governmental organization with its main office in Prague, Czech Republic and its back office in Moscow. It was founded in 2010 by Julia Kinash to foster collaboration between young people to create social change. Since 2010 it has co-hosted youth conferences in various countries in collaboration with, funded by, the World Public Forum, founded and run by Vladimir Yakunin, former president of Russian Railways and at the time close to Vladimir Putin. In addition to its conferences, Youth Time has organized annual 5-day summer schools, held in a different country each year since 2011; the 30 attendees between the ages of 18 and 35 are selected from a pool of applicants—primarily from non-Western countries—who have demonstrated their commitment to social causes and social change in their applications. The organization funds the travel expenses and accommodation of selected journalists between the ages of 18 and 35 to attend and subsequently cover their summer schools and conferences.
The organization publishes a bi-monthly in Russian. According to Echo24, Youth Time's conferences and magazine have featured people with pro-Russian viewpoints and who criticize the economic sanctions on Russia, such as the Czech President Miloš Zeman; the magazine has featured Alexander Karelin, the former Greco-Roman wrestler and a United Russia party member of the Russian State Duma. Official website
Henrietta Stanhope, Countess of Chesterfield Lady Henrietta Thynne, was the second wife of Philip Stanhope, 5th Earl of Chesterfield. The earl's first wife, died in 1798, leaving one daughter, Lady Harriet Stanhope, who died unmarried in 1803. Henrietta was the third daughter of Thomas Thynne, 1st Marquess of Bath, his wife, the former Lady Elizabeth Cavendish-Bentinck. One of her older sisters, became Countess of Aylesford, a younger sister, became Countess of Ashburnham. Henrietta's childhood was interrupted by a serious illness, as reported by Mary Granville in a letter of 1770:I am first going to Lady Weymouth, pretty well, but has been a good deal hurried with poor Miss H. Thynne's illness, she married the earl on 2 May 1799, in London. They resided at the family seat, Bretby Hall in Derbyshire, rebuilt by the earl in about 1812; the couple had two children: Lady Georgiana Stanhope, who married Frederick Richard West, a grandson of John West, 2nd Earl De La Warr, had no children George Stanhope, 6th Earl of Chesterfield The countess was a Lady of the Bedchamber to Charlotte of Mecklenburg-Strelitz, queen consort of King George III of the United Kingdom, from 1807 until her own death in 1813.
The countess died at the family's London home, Chesterfield House, aged 50. Her husband survived her by two years and died aged 59, he was succeeded in the earldom by their son, George
The 16th Airborne Command and Control Squadron is a unit of Air Combat Command of the United States Air Force, flies the Northrop Grumman E-8 Joint STARS. Its parent unit is the 461st Air Control Wing, located at Georgia; the 16th Squadron operates the Northrop Grumman E-8 Joint STARS, an advanced ground surveillance and battle management system. J-STARS detects, classifies and targets ground movements on the battlefield, communicating real-time information through secure data links with combat command posts; the squadron was first activated as the 380th Fighter Squadron, part of IV Fighter Command in early 1943. It engaged in the air defense of the San Francisco area as well as acting as a Replacement Training Unit until the end of 1943, it trained as a North American P-51 Mustang operational squadron before deploying to the European Theater of Operations. In Europe it became part of IX Fighter Command in England. Operated both as a tactical fighter squadron, providing air support to Allied ground forces in France as well as an air defense squadron, attacking enemy aircraft in air-to-air combat over Europe.
The squadron was converted to a tactical reconnaissance squadron in August 1944, when it was redesignated the 160th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron. It engaged in hazardous reconnaissance flights over enemy-controlled territory unarmed, gathering intelligence for Allied commanders until the end of combat in Europe, May 1945; the unit advanced eastward across France using advanced landing grounds into the Low Countries and Occupied Germany. The squadron remained in Germany as part of the occupation forces, returning to Langley Field, Virginia in June 1947; the unit remained assigned to Tactical Air Command as a reconnaissance squadron. The squadron was inactivated in 1949. In 1950 the squadron was activated once again at Langley, now designated the 16th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron, it moved to Shaw Air Force Base, South Carolina in 1958 where it re-equipped with McDonnell RF-101C Voodoo reconnaissance aircraft. The squadron deployed to south Florida in 1962 during the Cuban Missile Crisis, flying hazardous overflights over Cuba gathering intelligence photos.
The unit upgraded to the McDonnell Douglas RF-4C Phantom II in 1965. It operated a flight of Martin EB-57E Canberra electronic warfare aircraft, it added Douglas EB-66 Destroyer jamming aircraft beginning in 1971 as part of the phaseout of the Destroyer at Shaw. It was the last USAF active duty B-57 squadron, retiring the aircraft in 1976 when F-4G Phantom IIs took over its mission; the 16th remained the single RF-4C squadron at Shaw after the 1982 realignment of its parent 363d from a tactical reconnaissance to tactical fighter wing. It continued reconnaissance training in the United States until 1989 when the RF-4Cs were transferred to 67th Tactical Reconnaissance Wing at Bergstrom Air Force Base and the squadron was inactivated; the squadron was reactivated as the 16th Airborne Command and Control Squadron in 1996 at Robins Air Force Base, Georgia as an E-8 J-STARS squadron. In 2002, the J-Stars mission was transferred to the Georgia Air National Guard and the 116th Air Control Wing and the squadron became a Guard unit.
Ten years the mission returned to the regular Air Force, with Georgia Air National Guard associate units joining the mission. Constituted as the 380th Fighter Squadron on 11 February 1943Activated on March 1943 Redesignated 160th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron on 25 August 1944 Redesignated 160th Reconnaissance Squadron, Photographic on 29 Ju1y 1946 Redesignated 160th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron, Photographic on 14 June 1948 Inactivated on 26 April 1949Redesignated 160th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron, Night Photographic on 8 August 1950Activated on 1 September 1950 Redesignated 16th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron, Night Photographic on 10 October 1950 Redesignated 16th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron, Night Photographic-Jet on 8 November 1955 Redesignated 16th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron, Photographic-Jet on 1 March 1965 Redesignated 16th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron on 8 October 1966 Redesignated 16th Tactical Reconnaissance Training Squadron on 1 October 1979 Redesignated 16th Tactical Reconnaissance Squadron on 1 July 1982 Inactivated on 15 December 1989Redesignated 16th Airborne Command and Control Squadron on 15 January 1996Activated on 1 October 1996Allotted to the Air National Guard on 1 October 2002 Withdrawn from the Air National Guard on 1 October 2012 363d Fighter Group, 1 March 1943Air echelon attached to 10th Photographic Group, 24 December 1944 – 6 February 194510th Reconnaissance Group, 15 November 1945 Tactical Air Command, 25 June 1947 363d Reconnaissance Group, 24 July 1947 – 26 April 1949 363d Tactical Reconnaissance Group, 1 September 1950 363d Tactical Reconnaissance Wing Wing), 8 February 1958 – 13 December 1989 93d Operations Group, 1 October 1996 116th Operations Group, 1 October 2002 461st Operations Group, 1 October 2012 – present Explanatory notes Citations This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency website http://www.afhra.af.mil/.
Anderson, Capt. Barry. Army Air Forces Stations: A Guide to the Stations Where U. S. Army Air Forces Personnel Served in the United Kingdom During World War II. Maxwell AFB, AL yes: Research Division, USAF Historical Research Center. Archived from the original on 23 January 2016. Retrieved 28 June 2017. Johnson, 1st Lt. David C.. U. S. Army Air Forces Continental Airfields D-Day to V-E Day. Maxwell AFB, AL: Research Division, USAF Historical Research Center. Ar
Rakek is a settlement in the Municipality of Cerknica in the Inner Carniola region of Slovenia. Rakek was attested in written sources in 1300 in 1498 as Rakeckh; the name is derived from the Rak River. The Italian name Recchio was coined in the 20th century. In 1857 the Austrian Southern Railway line was built through the settlement and it became an important collection point for timber from surrounding forests. There is a monument to victims of World War II by the Slovene sculptor Jakob Savinšek in the main square in front of the railway station; the parish church in the settlement is dedicated to the Sacred Heart of Jesus and belongs to the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Ljubljana. It was built in the late 16th century and was extensively rebuilt and extended between 1935 and 1938, based on plans by Jože Plečnik. Rakek on Geopedia Media related to Rakek at Wikimedia Commons
Vesna Marjanović is a politician in Serbia. She has served as a member of the National Assembly of Serbia on an continuous basis since 2007 as a member of the Democratic Party. Marjanović was born in Belgrade part of the Socialist Republic of Serbia in the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, she studied film and television production in South Africa, earned a degree from the University of Belgrade Faculty of Law, has been a co-ordinator of legal and educational programs at the Fond Centar za demokratiju, has worked for the marketing agency Idols & Friends since 1996. Marjanović joined the Democratic Party in 1990 and served as personal secretary to Zoran Đinđić during his tenure as chair of the party's executive board, she left the Democratic Party to join the breakaway Democratic Centre, was appointed as the party's spokesperson in 2000, became chair of its executive board in 2003. In the 2003 Serbian presidential election, she was spokesperson and co-ordinator of the electoral staff for Democratic Opposition of Serbia candidate and Democratic Centre leader Dragoljub Mićunović.
The Democratic Centre contested the 2003 Serbian parliamentary election as part of the Democratic Party's electoral alliance. Marjanović received the forty-third position on the alliance's electoral list; the Democratic Centre merged back into the Democratic Party on October 16, 2004, Marjanović was named as vice-president of the Democratic Party's executive board following the merger. She was elected as a member of the Belgrade municipal assembly in the 2004 local elections. Marjanović received the 138th position on the Democratic Party's election list in the 2007 parliamentary election; the list won sixty-four seats, on this occasion she was selected as part of the party's parliamentary group. The party joined a new coalition government after the election, Marjanović served as part of the government's parliamentary majority, she received the 109th position on the Democratic Party's For a European Serbia list in the 2008 parliamentary election. The party won 102 seats and emerged at the leadership of a new coalition government.
She resigned from the assembly on April 12, 2011, upon being appointed to the Belgrade city council, was replaced by Ljiljana Lučić. Serbia's electoral system was reformed in 2011, such that parliamentary mandates were awarded in numerical order to candidates on successful lists. Marjanović received the forty-fifth position on the Democratic Party's Choice for a Better Life alliance in the 2012 parliamentary election and was returned to the assembly when the list won sixty-seven mandates; the Serbian Progressive Party and its allies formed a new government after the election, the Democratic Party moved into opposition, where it has remained since this time. She was re-elected in the elections of 2014 and 2016, in which the party's lists won nineteen and sixteen seats, respectively. Marjanović is a member of the parliamentary information committee, she served as a substitute member of Serbia's delegation to the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe from 2012 to 2016 and was deputy chair of the assembly committee on culture, science and media after the elections of 2012 and 2014