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Marinette, Wisconsin

Marinette is a city in and the county seat of Marinette County, United States. It is located on the south bank of the Menominee River, at its mouth at Green Bay, part of Lake Michigan. During the lumbering boom of the late 19th century, Marinette became the tenth-largest city in Wisconsin in 1900, with its peak population of 16,195. Marinette is the principal city of the Marinette, Wisconsin–Michigan Micropolitan Statistical Area, which includes all of Marinette County and Menominee County, Michigan; the population was 10,968 at the 2010 census. Menominee, Michigan is across the river to the north, the cities are connected by three bridges. Menominee and Marinette are sometimes described as "twin cities" of the Menominee River; the town and county were named Marinette after Marie Antoinette Chevalier, an influential Métis woman who ran a trading post near the mouth of the Menominee River. Of Menominee and French Canadian ancestry, she came to be known as "Queen Marinette." Her father was Bertrand Chevalier, a British trader of French Canadian ancestry, involved with an early trading post at Green Bay.

Her mother was the daughter of Menominee chief, Wauba-Shish. Bertrand Chevalier brought his family, including Marie Antoinette, to Green Bay. There he took a young trading partner, John Jacobs, whom Marie Antoinette married, they had three children together. In 1823 John and Marie Antoinette Jacobs settled in the village, their son John B. Jacobs plotted the town. Chevalier Jacob's husband disappeared during a trading trip, she married his partner William Farnsworth of the American Fur Company. They had three children together. Marie Antoinette Chevalier Farnsworth continued with the trading post after Farnsworth left the area for the next frontier at Sheboygan, she was known for her business sense and influence in the region, as she had ties to both the Menominee and European communities. After her death, Chevalier was buried in Wisconsin. In 1987 her descendants had Chevalier reinterred in a sarcophagus at the Forest Home Mausoleum in Marinette, her original tombstone is on display at the museum on Stephenson Island in Marinette.

The site of Marinette was first settled by a small Algonquin band of Menominee people, referred to by the neighboring Ojibwe as "the wild rice people" for their staple crop. The band consisted of their families, they lived at the mouth of the Menominee River in the 17th and 18th centuries, according to their creation story, was the tribe's place of origin. Before 1830, French Canadians established a fur trading post at the settlement; the first European settler was Stanislaus Chappu known as Chappee. After the War of 1812, the United States took over the fur trade, they refused to license Canadian traders to operate on the American side of the border, although prior to the war and the Americans had passed back and forth across the border. John Jacob Astor's American Fur Company became most prominent in the region, although the fur trade was declining after 1830. In the late 19th century, the city developed as a port and processing area for lumber harvested in the interior. Logs were floated down the Menominee River and shipped out on Green Bay to communities around the Great Lakes and to the East.

In 1853, the population was 478. Due to the lumbering boom, between 1890 and 1900, the population more than doubled from 7,710 to its peak of 16,195. At that time, it was the tenth-largest city in Wisconsin, it had a wide variety of businesses and a new courthouse, city hall, opera house, two hospitals, a street railway, more than a dozen hotels and boarding houses, thirty saloons, major industries, including the Marinette Iron Works, Marinette Flour Mill, the A. W. Stevens farm implement company, the M & M Paper Company; the saloons accommodated the many single men. Although lumbering trailed off at the start of the 20th century, with clear cutting of some areas, the town has continued to take advantage of its position along those bodies of water. Three bridges cross the river to connect Marinette to Menominee, Michigan called its twin city. Lumbering still contributes to the area economy, but jobs and population declined when the industry slowed. Marinette has a major paper mill, other plants such as Marinette Marine, a shipyard owned by the Italian firm, Fincantieri.

The county seat includes what is now the eastern neighborhood of Menekaunee an independent village. The first European-American settlers came to Menekaunee in 1845. For some time Menekaunee was known as East Marinette; the name Menekaunee is of Menominee origin, from Minikani Se'peu, meaning'village or town river'. Marinette is at 45 ° 87 ° 37' 43" West. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 8.13 square miles, of which, 6.83 square miles is land and 1.30 square miles is water. Population peaked circa 1900, vacillated for a few decades. With the decline in lumbering and restructuring in industry, the city has lost jobs and population since 1940, as shown in the table at right; as of the census of 2010, there were 10,968 people, 4,934 h

Samuel H. Pine

Samuel Havre Pine was a 19th-century American ship designer and builder located in Greenpoint, Brooklyn. His early career was marked by his position as superintendent to the construction of many notable ships in the shipyards of Jacob Aaron Westervelt and Henry Steers. After the civil war, he built a multitude of ships, including many well-appointed fast steam and sailing yachts for famous magnates of the day - including Jacob and Louis Lorillard, he built. He died in Brooklyn following an operation at the age of 77, he is buried in Brooklyn's Green-Wood Cemetery. Under Jacob A. Westervelt USS Brooklyn Under Henry Steers Steamship Arizona 1865 for the Pacific Mail Steamship Company Steamship Japan 1867 for the Pacific Mail Steamship Company Steamship Montana 1865 for the Pacific Mail Steamship Company Sailing Schooner/Yacht Enchantress schooner for Louis Lorillard, Robert Fish Sea Witch - Sailing Yacht Pilot Boat Edward CooperSteam Yacht Trophy for Jacob Lorillard Veto for Jacob Lorillard Reva 1886 Arcady Idler for James McMillan Daring 1886 Reverie 1890 Venture1883 Wanda 1885 Wompanoag 1887 EMU 1880 Tillie 1882 Sophia 1882 Steam Yacht RivalSteamships Paddle steamer Mary Patten for the Long Branch Steamboat Company 1893 Engineering, Volume 29, Office for Advertisements and Publication, 2.1880, May 21, 1880 - Description of the ships under construction at S. H. Pine Yard NYT Article about the Pilot Boat Edward Cooper, January 8, 1893 Brooklyn Eagle, January 18, 1871, Description of the ships under construction by SH Pine Yard The Century Illustrated Monthly Magazine, Volume 24, The Century Co. 1882 - Steam Yachting in America - Leading Builders A Chronological History of the Origin and Development of Steam Navigation,L.

R. Hamersly, 1883 Photograph Of S. H. Pine Photograph Of Paddle Steamer Mary Patten, Patten Point Yacht Club Web Site image

Central Square Theater

Central Square Theater is a non-profit theater located at 450 Massachusetts Avenue in Cambridge, Massachusetts in the United States of America. It features a 50-seat studio theater. Development of the theatre began in the late 1990s, when MIT began to consider options for renovating deteriorating buildings it owned on Massachusetts Avenue, including a café and a convenient store. With the help of the Cambridge Historical Commission, the Institute developed a plan to replicate aspects of the original structure and develop a black box theatre and retail and office space, it is a collaboration of two separate theater companies—Underground Railway Theater, founded in 1976 in Oberlin and the Nora Theatre Company, founded in 1988 by Mary C. Huntington. With support from the Boston Foundation Arts Fund, the two companies combined forces and moved into the state-of-the-art Central Square Theater in 2008, they continue to maintain their distinct identities. The two companies together produce over 200 performances per year and reach an audiences of over 25,000 people.

The Boston Foundation has cited Central Square Theater as "one of the organizations that has contributed to making Greater Boston one of the most culturally rich cities in the world". As of 2013, the artistic director of the Nora Theatre was Lee Mikeska Gardner; the artistic director of Underground Railway Theater is Debra Wise. Official website

51st Arizona State Legislature

The 51st Arizona State Legislature, consisting of the Arizona State Senate and the Arizona House of Representatives, was constituted in Phoenix from January 1, 2013 to December 31, 2014, during the last two years of Jan Brewer's first full term in office. Both the Senate and the House membership remained constant at 60, respectively; the Democrats gained five seats in the Senate, decreasing the Republican majority to 16-14. The Democrats gained four seats in the lower chamber, leaving the Republicans with a 36–24 majority; the Legislature met for two regular sessions at the State Capitol in Phoenix. The first opened on January 14, 2013, adjourned on June 14, while the Second Regular Session convened on January 13, 2014 and adjourned sine die on April 24. There were two Special Sessions, the first of, convened on June 11, 2013 and adjourned on June 14; the asterisk denotes members of the previous Legislature who continued in office as members of this Legislature. The asterisk denotes members of the previous Legislature who continued in office as members of this Legislature

Rui Sampaio

Fernando Rui Valadares Pinto Sampaio is a Portuguese professional footballer who plays for S. C. Beira-Mar as a defensive midfielder. Born in Vila Pouca de Aguiar, Vila Real District, Sampaio spent his first four seasons as a senior in the Segunda Liga, appearing in the competition for G. D. Chaves, F. C. Penafiel and S. C. Beira-Mar. In 2009–10, he scored a career-best six goals for the latter club to help it return to the Primeira Liga after a three-year absence. Sampaio made his debut in the Portuguese top division on 15 August 2010, coming on as 29th-minute substitute in a 0–0 home draw against U. D. Leiria, he went on to start in 28 of his appearances, helping his team retain their acquired status. On 31 August 2011, Sampaio signed with Serie A side Cagliari Calcio for €600,000, he played only seven competitive matches during his stint in Italy, being consecutively loaned to S. C. Olhanense and Beira-Mar and being released in January 2014, following which he agreed to a permanent one-and-a-half-year contract at F.

C. Arouca in his country's top level. In the summer of 2015, Bastos joined French Ligue 2 team Red Star F. C. alongside compatriot Vítor Bastos. He was sparingly played at the Stade Jean-Bouin, from January 2017 onwards he resumed his career in the Portuguese second tier, where he represented S. C. Freamunde and C. D. Cova da Piedade. Rui Sampaio at ForaDeJogo Rui Sampaio at Soccerway

Josef Luitz

Josef Luitz is an Austrian cellist and cello teacher. He was solo cellist of the NÖ Tonkünstlerorchester and is co-founder of the international chamber music festival Allegro Vivo, he spent his childhood in Gablitz near Vienna. His father was music director of the 1. Gablitzer Musikverein, he first became an apprentice to an instrument maker. After finishing his apprenticeship he took a job as adjuster for automatic lathes. In his spare time he took cello lessons with Walther Kleinecke, he began his cello career as principal cellist of the NÖ Tonkünstlerorchester, advanced to the post of solo cellist. Apart from his solo performances he was involved in many chamber music ensembles and became teacher of cello at the Konservatorium Vienna. Josef Luitz has two children: Joachim and Angelika. 1957-62 Tonkünstler Orchestra, principal cellist 1962-99 1st solo cellist of the Tonkünstler Orchestra 1972-99 Konservatorium Wien, teacher for cello 1988-89 University of Music and Performing Arts, teacher for chambermusic 1962-63 Streichtrio of the Tonkünstler Orchestra 1963-68 Haydn Quartett Vienna with Thomas Kakuska 1968-75 Ensemble Kontrapunkte 1972-77 Philharmonia Quintett seit 1977 Tonkünstler Kammerorchester - Academia Allegro Vivo, co-founder and solo cellist of this orchestra 1978-95 Concordia Trio with Harald Ossberger and Erich Schagerl since 1979 International Chamber Music Festival Austria Allegro Vivo 1981-86 Mid summernight festival in Umeå, Sweden and chamber music 1985-92 Summer seminars for music teachers in Tullnerbach and Zeillern 1989-93 Wiener MusikSeminar 1992- Wiener Musikverein-Nagano, Japan - seminars, chamber music and orchestra 1994: Silver Decoration for Services to the Republic of Austria 1997: Gold Decoration for Services to the country of Lower Austria 2000: Austrian Decoration for Science and Art 2009: culture prize of the city of Horn Composers of the court of the Holy Roman Empire: G. Muffat, G. C.

Wagenseil, J. J. Fux and J. J. Froberger Masters of the French Baroque von Jean-Marie Leclair Rococo delights von Hilde Langfort Spohr Nonet in F, Op. 31, Double-Quartett in E minor, op. 87 Four sonatas for flute and continuo von Johann Joachim Quantz Josef Matthias Hauer F. Schubert: Atzenbrugger Tänze Caprice Viennois Musik für Streicher Tanztheater 1975-2000 von Peer Raben Duo für Violine und Violoncello von Maximilian Kreuz String quartet no. 2a von Nancy Van de Vate Cant del ocells String quartet no. 10 von Don Walker Die Diskografie wird von Beiträgen in Büchern ergänzt: „Internationales Kammermusik Festival Austria – Allegro Vivo“ „Allegro Vivo – Das Waldviertel als Musikviertel“ „Fortissimo für die Kammermusik“ „Allegro Vivo in Bewegung“ Musikhandbuch für Österreich Between 1998 und 2007 Josef Luitz interviewed numerous artist for the Austrian Music