click links in text for more info

Lunenburg Campaign (1758)

The Lunenburg Campaign was executed by the Mi'kmaq militia and Acadian militia against the Foreign Protestants who the British had settled on the Lunenburg Peninsula during the French and Indian War. The British deployed Joseph Gorham and his Rangers along with Captain Rudolf Faesch and regular troops of the 60th Regiment of Foot to defend Lunenburg; the Campaign was so successful, by November 1758, the members of the House of Assembly for Lunenburg stated "they received no benefit from His Majesty's Troops or Rangers" and required more protection. Despite the British Conquest of Acadia in 1710, Nova Scotia remained occupied by Catholic Acadians and Mi'kmaq. To prevent the establishment of Protestant settlements in the region, Mi'kmaq raided the early British settlements of present-day Shelburne and Canso. A generation Father Le Loutre's War began when Edward Cornwallis arrived to establish Halifax with 13 transports on June 21, 1749. By unilaterally establishing Halifax the British were violating earlier treaties with the Mi'kmaq, which were signed after Father Rale's War.

Despite the British Conquest of Acadia in 1710, Nova Scotia remained occupied by Catholic Acadians and Mi'kmaq. By the time Cornwallis had arrived in Halifax, there was a long history of the Wabanaki Confederacy protecting their land by killing British civilians along the New England/ Acadia border in Maine; the British began to build other settlements. To guard against Mi'kmaq and French attacks on the new Protestant settlements, British fortifications were erected in Halifax, Dartmouth and Lawrencetown. There were numerous Mi ` Acadian raids on these villages such as the Raid on Dartmouth. After the Raid on Lunenburg, Governor Lawrence sought to protect the area by establishing blockhouses at the LaHave River, Mush-a-Mush and at the Northwest Range. Despite the protection of these blockhouses and Acadians continued raiding the area, executing eight such raids over the next three years. A total of 32 people from Lunenburg were killed in the raids with more being taken prisoner; the British Acadians at Cape Sable.

Following the raid of 1756, Mi'kmaq made eight more raids on the Lunenburg Peninsula over the next three years. In 1757, the Mi ` kmaq killed six people from the Brissang family; that same year, the Lunenburg settlers were compelled to do "much militia duty". During the winter, 300 soldiers under the command of former governor, now Major General, Hopson's were stationed at Lunenburg. In April 1757, a band of Acadian and Mi'kmaq partisans raided a warehouse near-by Fort Edward, killing thirteen British soldiers and, after taking what provisions they could carry, setting fire to the building. A few days the same partisans raided Fort Cumberland; because of the strength of the Acadian militia and Mi'kmaq militia, British officer John Knox wrote that "In the year 1757 we were said to be Masters of the province of Nova Scotia, or Acadia, however, was only an imaginary possession." He continues to state that the situation in the province was so precarious for the British that the "troops and inhabitants" at Fort Edward, Fort Sackville and Lunenburg "could not be reputed in any other light than as prisoners."By year end, Governor Charles Lawrence wrote, "More inhabitants were killed and taken prisoner, by which many were too much exposed, others apprehensive of danger.

The people much discouraged, in great distress.". Of the 151 settlers who arrived in Dartmouth in August 1750, after Mi'kmaq and Acadia raids half of the settlers left the community within two years later. By the end of war, Dartmouth was only left with 78 settlers; the following year, March 1758, the Mi'kmaq raided the Lunenburg Peninsula at the Northwest Range and killed five people from the Ochs and Roder families. On 15 May 1758, Captain Faesch left Halifax for Lunenburg with troops of the 60th Regiment and an order was given for Sutherland to join the forces en route to Louisbourg. Acadian privateers attacked shipping off of Lunenburg. By the end of May 1758, most of those on the Lunenburg Peninsula abandoned their farms and retreated to the protection of the fortifications around the town of Lunenburg, losing the season for sowing their grain. For those that did not leave their farms for the town, the number of raids intensified. During the summer of 1758, in response to the British Siege of Louisbourg, Mi'kmaq conducted four raids on the Lunenburg Peninsula.

On July 13, 1758, a member of the Labrador family killed two boys on the LaHave River. The next raid happened at Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia on August 24, 1758, when eight Mi'kmaq attacked the family homes of Lay and Brant. While they killed three people in the raid, the Mi'kmaq were unsuccessful in taking their scalps, the common practice for payment from the French. Two days two soldiers were killed in a raid on the blockhouse at LaHave, Nova Scotia. On August 27, Joseph Stye along with Conrad Halty and his wife were buried after being sc

Geza Šifliš

Geza Šifliš was a Yugoslav football goalkeeper of Hungarian ethnicity. Nicknamed Gouliver for his height and strength, he played in top league clubs in Yugoslavia and Hungary. Born in Krstur, Austro-Hungary, he first appeared playing for SAND Subotica in the 1927 Yugoslav Football Championship. In 1929 he moved to Hungary where he first played with Ferencvárosi TC between 1929 and 1931, with Újpest FC between 1931 and 1933, he played 5 matches for the Yugoslav national team, one of them at the 1928 Summer Olympics against Portugal. He played all 5 national team matches while playing with SAND, he was an ethnic Hungarian, after joining Hungarian side Ferencváros, he stayed in Hungary. In 1936 he married Hungarian swimmer Magda Szász, he died in Baja, Hungary on 18 November 1948


ID&T is a Dutch entertainment and medium enterprise, founded in the early 1990s. Their event Mysteryland is named the oldest electronic festival in the Netherlands, with events like Trance Energy and Sensation, it operates many of the largest electronic dance music events in the world, including Tomorrowland, the largest in the world with over 450,000 attending in 2016. ID&T stands for the initials of three founders of the company, Irfan van Ewijk, Duncan Stutterheim and Theo Lelie, all residents of Amsterdam. All three were experienced in organizing house and trance parties when they created ID&T, their goal is to organize the largest events in the Netherlands and the European electronic dance music scene, their first big event was "The Final Exam" in the Utrecht Conference Center, with about 12,000 people in attendance. Today, ID&T is one of the largest dance organizers in the Netherlands. Events organised by the company include Sensation in the Amsterdam Arena, with around 40,000 people. There are two editions, happening in the first Saturday of July, where all attendees come dressed in white, BLACK, happening in the Saturday thereafter, where all attendees wear in black.

Other parties include Mysteryland on the Floriade 2002 terrain near Hoofddorp, with around 50,000 people, Innercity in the Amsterdam RAI Exhibition and Convention Centre with eight areas and several styles, happening in the middle of December, Trance Energy, Bloomingdale and NJOY. Such parties last all night, from 11 pm including laser shows and fireworks. ID&T operated the ID&T Release magazine and the music download portal ID&T Dance Since 2014 the music download portal went offline without prior notice. Only Dance-Tunes Radio is active, an online streaming service hosted from Belgium, they organized the first event where a single DJ played all night long, with Tiësto in Gelredome on 11 May 2003. These events were organized again in the same venue on two subsequent nights on 29 and 30 October 2004 and again on 2 June 2007; the same happened at Ethias Arena in Hasselt on 6 Nov 2004 and 19 May 2007. The concerts in 2007 are named'Elements of Life', they collaborated with Q-Dance in the organization of "The One Man Show" concert of DJ Luna at the Gelredome in Arnhem.

On July 16, 2005, the first Sensation White was organized in Germany, at Arena AufSchalke in Gelsenkirchen. Together with the musical and theatre company Stage Entertainment they created ID&T Germany as a joint venture. On April 16, 2005 the same event took place in Belgium. In 2009, it was organized for the first time on two subsequent nights on 3 and 4 July in the Amsterdam Arena where the opening of the Wicked Wonderland took place. In 2013, the American conglomerate SFX Entertainment acquired a 75% majority stake in ID&T. In December 2014, it was announced that ID&T would be a "creative partner" for Electric Zoo 2015 in New York City, owned by SFX. Notes List of electronic music festivals The official ID&T website Trance Energy Sensation Thunderdome

Yaana (film)

Yaana is a 2019 Kannada language road film written and directed by Vijayalakshmi Singh and produced by Harish Sherigar and Sharmila Sherigar under banners of i Entertainment and ACME Movies International Production. The music of film is scored by Anoop Seelin; the film is introducing: Vaibhavi, Vaisiri, Sumukha and Abhishek. The other cast includes Suhasini, Sadhu Kokila, Rangayana Raghu and Ananth Nag; the film follows teenagers collegiates, Maya and Nandini, who decide to take a road trip to Goa to de-stress. The film was theatrically released on 12 July 2019. Vainidhi Jagdish as Nandini Vaibhavi Jagdish as Maya Vaisiri Jagdish as Anjali Shivraj K R Pate Apoorva Gururaja as Apoorva Ananth Nag Suhasini Ratnam Sadhu Kokila Rangayana Raghu Chikkanna Hampa Angadi Sumukha Abhishek The official trailer of the film was launched by Lahari Music on 27 June 2019; the soundtrack is composed by Anoop Seelin. Yaana on IMDb

Burghfield Sailing Club

Burghfield Sailing Club is an inland sailing club located close to the town of Theale in Berkshire near Reading in the south of England. The club and lake are seen from the M4 motorway as the westbound lane approaches Junction 12. BSC was one of the first Clubs in the UK to be awarded RYA Champion Club status; the club was founded in 1956 as the AWRE SC. The club was principally a sea cruising group with a few dinghy sailors. Having few dinghies and no sailing water, a deal was struck with Pangbourne College, so that members were able to sail in Pangbourne's Firefly dinghies on the Thames. In 1957 the club became recognised by the RYA and established itself on a small lake in the hamlet of Pingewood in the parish of Burghfield. During the infamous winter of 1963 ice yachting took place and in the year, Peter Hemment became the club's first National Champion winning in the Zenith class. During the mid – late 1960s inter club team racing became popular with as many as 9 matches and away, being held a year.

In 1969 the club became one of the first in the country to hold a personal handicap regatta, the Cock o' Burghfield, with sponsorship being provided by the local Courage Brewery. In 1972 the club became Burghfield Lake Sailing Club. In March 1977 the club moved to the nearby, much larger, Theale Lagoon; the club subsequently dropped'Lake' from its name. The name Burghfield is pronounced'Bur Field'. BSC provides extensive racing across a range of dinghy classes. Classes include Lasers, RS400s, RS200s, Phantoms, Blazes. Racing is held every weekend of the year on Wednesday evenings during the summer; the Burghfield Icicle is held on Boxing Day. The club hosts many local and national open events throughout the year. A model yachting group race 1 Metre boats on Saturday mornings There is a successful Oppie Club which trains youngsters to sail and race Optimists and a strong junior Topper fleet. Burghfield has an enviable record in developing junior and youth talent with sailors established in the various RYA squads and competing at the top level of junior and youth sailing.

Thursday evenings. For members not wishing to compete in the club racing there is the Admiral's Club providing social sailing. During the week when there are no organised sailing events the club is popular with windsurfers. Members have been successful nationally and internationally. In 1963 Peter Hemment became our first National Champion winning in the Zenith class. Crispin Read-Wilson won the Fireball World Championship in 1979 in the Netherlands. Ian and Chris Martin, have won the International 420 National Championships, the 29er National and European Championships and are campaigning a 49er on the Olympic Classes World Circuit. Ian and Chris's cousin Alison Martin has won championships in Optimists and 420s, including Bronze Medal at the World ISAF Youth Championships. Ally is campaigning as part of the GBR Match Race Girls team in the new Olympic Discipline of Women's Match Racing. Mike Lyons who worked with Topper International in the development of the Blaze dinghy has won the class National Championships on many occasions.

Andrew Leigh has won the Phantom National Championships. Graham Camm and Zoë Ballantine have won many National 12 National Championships. Steve Tylecote has won the Firefly National Championships and skippered the World Team Racing Championships winning team. Burnham's Royal Corinthian Yacht Club hosts the Endeavour Trophy annually; this is a unique and historic dinghy event, always hotly contested with entrants limited to reigning National Champions of the classes sailed in the UK, the winners are crowned'Champion of Champions'. Burghfield members have twice won this event. Nick and Caroline Martin and in 2007, Steve Tylecote. Mayday Chandlery provide an onsite service to its members. Berkshire Sail Training Centre shares the lake, they offer training to schools and youth groups. They provide training to members of the public, their activities are dinghy sailing, stand up paddleboarding, improvised raft building and powerboating. Courses start. BSTC Web Site Burghfield SC Web Site "Yachts & Yachting Burghfield SC Page".

BSTC Web Site