Our Savior's Kvindherred Lutheran Church is an Evangelical Lutheran Church in America congregation located near the town of Calamus in rural Clinton County, United States. The church and former school buildings as well as the church cemetery were listed as an historic district on the National Register of Historic Places in 2000; the congregation was established in 1861 by Norwegian immigrants who settled the area from Hardanger Fjord. The church was named after their home district of Kvinnherad in Norway. Services were held in parishioner's homes and in the local public schools until their first church was built in 1865. A parochial school was established in 1863 and instruction was held in parishioner's homes for two years. John Johnson provided the land for the church, which he had purchased in 1853, his brother George provided the land for the cemetery in 1865. That same year Kvindherred joined with a congregation near Marengo and another in Norway, Iowa to form a single parish. Kvindherred bought 40 acres a ½ mile west of the church on which to build a parsonage for the pastor who would serve all three locations.
The house, no longer extant, was built in 1870. Because of growth in the congregation the present church was built in 1876. Sunday School classes were begun in 1891; the 1870 parsonage was sold in 1928 when the congregation bought a house in Calamus for the parsonage. Two years Kvindherred called its own pastor, services were held in the church weekly instead of on alternate Sundays. Services in Norwegian were ended in 1930 as some members of the congregation did not know the language and because of pressure that resulted from World War I for "foreign-born and users of a foreign language to use more the English language." Norwegian had been used until 1919 for worship and school when English was included. The congregation changed its name to Our Savior's Lutheran Church in 1946, which distanced it further from its Norwegian roots; the following year discussions began about whether to build a new one. A joint decision could not be made and 136 parishioners and the pastor formed Faith Lutheran congregation in Calamus in 1950.
The current parsonage was built near the church in 1952. Faith and Our Savior entered into a cooperative ministry agreement in 1972 by which they would share a pastor; the two congregations are referred to jointly as the Calamus Lutheran Parish. The congregation belonged to the Norwegian Evangelical Lutheran Church until 1898 when they joined the United Norwegian Synod, it merged with the original Norwegian Synod and the Hauge Synod to form the Norwegian Lutheran Church of America in 1917. They changed their name to the Evangelical Lutheran Church in 1946, merged into the Evangelical Lutheran Church of America in 1988; the first Kvindherred Church was moved to its present location about 1940. It was built 750 feet to the south at the northwest corner of what is now 190th Avenue and 260th Street, it was built in 1865 to house both the church and parochial school. It continued to serve as the school after the current church was completed in 1877, it is a 24-by-30-foot frame building in the Greek Revival style.
The front gable structure features engaged columns and capitals below a fanlight that frames the main entrance. The metal lettering that identifies the building is not original; the interior features the original pews from the 1877 church. The present church was built from 1876 to 1877 and an addition was added in the early 1950s; the original portion of the building is a rectangular frame structure. It was designed in the Gothic Revival style, typical of rural Norwegian Lutherans in the Midwest. In 1912 a full basement with rusticated concrete block walls was added to the church; the main façade features a bell tower capped with a spire. The main entrance and vestibule are located on the main floor of the tower; the vestibule was enlarged in the early 1950s. The two windows that flanked the tower were added to the vestibule at that time. A 30-by-31-foot addition was built onto the rear of the church in the 1950s as well. Clad in wood, the exterior has been covered with white metal siding; the interior was remodeled as a part of the same project in the early 1950s.
The pews and altar appointments were changed at that time. The pressed metal ceiling was added during the 1912 renovation; the gallery and the elaborate compound moldings surrounding the windows are original to the structure. The cemetery is a rectangular parcel of land that measures 348 by 446 feet, contains 3.1 acres. The original section was deeded to the church in 1865 although the first burial was recorded in 1864; the earliest grave marker, dates from 1861. Several large cedar trees were located in the cemetery that marked it out from the farmland that surrounds the cemetery, it was surrounded by a steel fence with an entrance gateway. Above the gate was a sign that read "Kvindherred Cemetery", it was replaced by a wooden sign along the road in front of the cemetery that reads "Our Saviors Kvindherred". The cemetery is located 1,700 feet north of the church along the same road. Media related to Our Savior’s Kvindherred Lutheran Church at Wikimedia Commons Church Website
Premiers Symptômes is the debut EP by French electronic music duo Air. It consists of early singles released between 1995 and 1997. "Les professionnels" was used for the basis of Air's 1998 single "All I Need". "Modular Mix" – 5:59 "Casanova 70" – 5:53 "Les professionnels" – 4:32 "J'ai dormi sous l'eau" – 5:42 "Le soleil est près de moi" – 4:52 1999 re-release bonus tracks"Californie" – 2:27 "Brakes On" – 4:22 Remix of Alex Gopher's "Gordini Mix" Alternately titled "Gordini Mix" in some regionsJapanese bonus tracks"Le soleil est près de moi" – 4:48 "Le soleil est près de moi" – 2:37 Air – production Stéphane Briat – mixing Alexandre Courtès – artwork Étienne de Crécy – production, mixing Guy Davie – mastering Jean-Benoit Dunckel - Fender Rhodes Piano, Solina Strings Ensemble, Korg MS20 and Mini Moog Synthesizers, Choir & Vocoder Effects Nicolas Godin - Bass, Solina Strings Ensemble, Mini Moog Synthesizer, Percussion, Sitar, Reverse Piano, Talk Box & Vocoder Effects, Fender Rhodes Piano, Voice Alex Gopher – reverse Rhodes Xavier Jamaux – sampler Fabrice Lepicier – photography Eric Regert – organ Sabotage!
Harry Bakwin was a New York pediatrician, a Professor of Pediatrics at New York University. Born in 1894 to a Jewish family, Bakwin graduated with a M. D. from Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1917. In 1925, Bakwin married Ruth Morris Bakwin, an heir to some of the fortunes made by the Chicago meat-packing industry as the daughter of Edward Morris, son of the founder of Morris & Company, her sister was psychiatrist Muriel Gardiner, married to the Austrian politician Joseph Buttinger. He and his wife had four children: Edward Bakwin, Michael Bakwin, Barbara Bakwin Rosenthal, Patricia Bakwin Selch; as a pediatrician, Bakwin authored many articles relevant to children with his wife. The 1931 Journal of Clinical Investigation paper "Body Build in Infants" compared the external dimensions of sick infants with dimensions in healthy children. Together with his wife, he wrote the regarded medical text, Clinical Management of Behavior Disorders in Children. Bakwin and his wife co-authored an early piece on the speech disorder cluttering in 1952, years before cluttering was discussed.
Bakwin observed that clutterers could temporarily overcome their speech defect when they tried to do so. Shortly after their marriage and his wife began procuring many famous paintings, known as the Bakwin Collection. Included in those paintings was Van Gogh's painting, Madame Ginoux, a version which the artist gave to his brother Theo; the painting was held in the collection by son Edward M. Bakwin, until it was sold at auction on May 2, 2006 at Christie's, New York, for more than $40 million; the Bakwins traveled to Europe every year with their four children, bought art to display in their Manhattan town house. The Bakwin Collection included works by Van Gogh, Matisse, Cézanne, Gauguin and Picasso
College of the Immaculate Conception is a private Diocesan Catholic school in Sumacab Este, Nueva Ecija. It is considered the first Catholic College in Nueva Ecija. CIC is the first school in the Nueva Ecija with the grade school at Level III Accreditation and the high school and college at Level II Accreditation from the Philippine Accrediting Association of Schools and Universities for its Arts & Sciences, Business Administration, Grade School and High School programs. College of the Immaculate Conception was founded by Rev. Fr. Ruperto T. Rosario, Cabanatuan parish priest, in 1926 as San Nicolas Catholic School. In 1936, the school was renamed Cabanatuan Institute by its Director, Rev. Carlos S. Inquimboy. In the same year the Reverend Sisters of Paul de Chatres came and helped in the administration of the school for four years. To the Reverend Sisters are attributed the opening to the public secondary courses, the establishment of a dormitory for girls. In 1950, Right Rev. Msgr. Pacifico B.
Araullo became the next head. Msgr. Araullo was CIC's Founder and first President, it was during his term that the school progressed and became known in the city and province for being the first Catholic College in Nueva Ecija, In 1973, CIC was chosen as the Center for the Applied Nutrition Program and Teacher Training for Nueva Ecija. It had served as testing centers for the selection of DOST and PSHS scholars. Msgr. Araullo served CIC until his death in 1980. Official Website Official Facebook page Instructional Media Center
Melissa Alison Rippon is an Australian water polo player. Her sister is Rebecca Rippon and her step-sister is Kate Gynther, both of whom have been members of Australia's national water polo team and competed at the Olympics, she plays for the Brisbane Barracudas. She represented Australia in water polo at the 2004 Summer Olympics, 2008 Summer Olympics and at the 2012 Summer Olympics winning bronze medals at both of the latter two, she has earned a bronze medal at the 2010 FINA Women's Water Polo World Cup, a gold medal at the 2006 Commonwealth Games. Rippon was born on 20 January 1981 in Australia, she weighs 70 kilograms. She has a sister, Rebecca Rippon, a step-sister, Kate Gynther, who represented Australia in water polo, her mother died in 2000 as a result of breast cancer. She was able to spend additional time with her mother because she did not compete at the 2000 Summer Olympics as a result of an injury, her father remarried in 2002, when Gynther became her step-sister. She and Gynther have remained that way since their parents became married.
As a member of the junior national team, she sat in the front row with her father and watched Australia win the first women's gold medal in water polo at the 2000 Summer Olympics. In 2002, she moved to Brisbane, her father moved to the area in 2003 and she and Gynther lived with their parents in Oxley, Queensland. Rippon started playing water polo because her sister played the sport, had a scholarship with the Queensland Academy of Sport in 2002. In 2006, she had an injury. In 2017 Melissa was awarded the inaugural Inclusive Coach Award from ACON Pride In Sport / Pride In Diversity Australia for her involvement with the Brisbane Tritons, Queensland's first LGBTIQ and Inclusive Water Polo club; this award was shared with fellow coach and Brisbane Barracudas senior player Damien Hicks Rippon plays club water polo for the Brisbane Barracudas who compete in the National Water Polo League. She was with the team in 2008 and 2011; the annual match between Breakers and Barracudas is one. She participated in the 2008 edition with her team.
She was with the team for the 2012 season. In 2000, she injured her wrist and this injury made it impossible for her to make the national squad that competed at the 2000 Summer Olympics, In 2008, she competed in the Women's International Series. Though she was a member of the training squad. Rippon was a member of the Australia women's national water polo team that finished fourth at the 2004 Summer Olympics, she was a member of the Australia women's national water polo team that won a bronze medal at the 2008 Beijing Olympics. Her team ended up in the bronze medal match after losing 8-9 to the United States in the semi finals and playing against Hungary for the bronze. Earlier in the Olympics, her team had tied the Hungarians, she survived the first cut for the national team that would compete at the 2012 Summer Olympics, was chosen as a member of the Olympic training team. The team of seventeen players will be cut to thirteen before the team departs for the Olympic games, with the announcement being made on 13 June.
Prior to Rebecca Rippon being cut from the 2012 Olympic squad, sisters Kate Gynther, Melissa Rippon and Rebecca Rippon had hoped to become the first set of Australian siblings to all compete at three consecutive Olympic Games. Rippon represented Australia at the 2005 World Championships held in Canada, she scored a goal in Australia's 9-2 semi-final win over the Netherlands. In 2005, she was part of the side that won a bronze medal at the FINA World League Super Finals in Kirishi, Russia, she was a member of the Australian side. That year, she won a gold medal at the 2006 Commonwealth Games. In 2007, she was the team captain going into an Olympic year. In 2007, she was a member of the Australian side that finished second at the FINA Water Polo World Championships where she was the team's captain, she played in the December 2007 series against New Zealand where Australian won the first two tests 18-1 and 17–1. In the second match in series, she was kicked by an opposing player and sat out the third game of the series.
She was part of Australia's Oceania Olympic qualification campaign in 2008. In an 18–1 victory over New Zealand during the qualifiers, she scored a goal, she competed in a 13 August 2008 7 -- 7. With sixteen seconds left in the game, she was excluded from further participation. At the time she left, Australia was ahead but Hungary went on to tie the match, she was named to the team that competed in 2008 at the FINA world league preliminary round in Tianjin, China. In a 2008 Asia-Oceania qualifier against China for the World League Super Finals, she played in the 11–9 win that went to a penalty shoot out. In the match, she scored a goal for Australia. In 2009, she was the team captain. In August 2010, Rippon competed for the national team at the 10th Anniversary Tournament at Sydney Olympic Park. In the preliminaries, she competed in the team's 10–8 win over the United States, she scored the go-ahead goal. The game was her 212th for the senior squad. In 2010, she was a member of the Stingers squad that competed at the FINA World Cup in Christchurch, New Zealand.
In the team's finals 10–8 victory over the United States, she scored a goal. In April 2011, she attended a training camp at the Australian Institute of Sport where the coach was "selecting a team for the major championships over winter." In 2011, she was one of five Queensland women to compete for the Australian Stingers in the FINA Worl
The Dijmphna Sound is a sound in King Frederick VIII Land, Northeast Greenland. Administratively it is part of the Northeast Greenland National Park zone; the sound was named by the 1906-1908 Denmark expedition after steamer Dijmphna, on which Danish Naval officer Andreas Peter Hovgaard attempted to reach and map the area to the north of the Taymyr Peninsula in 1882-1883, but ended up stuck in the Kara Sea pack ice. A polynya forms at the foot of the steep cliffs of Mallemuk Mountain so that there is sometimes open water in that area in the winter; the sound is structurally a fjord forming a channel that runs westwards between the southern shore of Holm Land by Mallemuk Mountain to the north and Cape H. N. Andersen, at the NE end of Hovgaard Island to the south, its minimum width is 4 km. Lynn Island is located about 30 km from the mouth of the Dijmphna Sound where it bends in a NE/SW direction. At Cape Marie Dijmphna, the Hekla Sound branches to the NW separating the shore of Lynn Island from the southwestern shore of Holm Land to the north and —bending southward— with Skallingen in the Greenland mainland to the west, joining again the Dijmphna Sound.
Meanwhile the sound bends further southward west of Hovgaard Island until it meets the Spalte Glacier flowing from the Nioghalvfjerd Fjord in the southwest. Cape Adolf Jensen lies on the southeastern side of the southern mouth of the sound. List of fjords of Greenland Properties of the waters sampled in Dijmphna Sound Explanatory notes to the Geological map of Greenland