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2012–13 EHF Women's Champions League

The 2012–13 EHF Women's Champions League was the 20th edition of the EHF Women's Champions League, the competition for top women's clubs of Europe and supervised by the European Handball Federation. Budućnost Podgorica was title holder, after beating Győri Audi ETO KC in past season's final. Győri redeemed themselves by winning this seasons's edition, they defeated Larvik HK 47–43 in the final. A few changes had been made in the competition's format; the first qualifying tournament has been deleted. As past season the second qualifying tournament was played under a final four format. A Wild Card Tournament with three teams was organized, the winner were qualified for the Group Phase. In addition, a knock-out match between one team from Pot 1 of the QT2 and a team from Pot 2 of the QT2 was played; the winner qualified for the Group Phase. 28 teams from 19 federations participated to the Women's Champions League this season. Places were distributed according to the EHF league coefficient, which took into account the performances in European competitions from 2008–09 to 2010–11.

Th Title Holder The draws will be held in Vienna and Herzogenaurach, Germany. A total of 14 teams took part in the qualification tournaments; the clubs were played a semifinal and the final. The winner of the qualification groups advanced to the group stage, while the eliminated clubs went to the EHF Cup. Matches were played at 8–9 September 2011; the draw took place on 3 July, at 11:00 local time at Austria. The two remaining teams from Pot 1 and 4 played a knock-out match, the winner went into the group stage; the draw was held on 3 July 2012. Viborg HK organized the event. Byåsen HE organized the event. U Jolidon Cluj-Napoca organized the event. IUVENTA Michalovce and FTC-Rail Cargo Hungaria played a playoff series to determine a participant for the group stage. FTC-Rail Cargo Hungaria wins 71–48 on aggregate. Issy-Paris Hand organized the event; the draw of the group matches was held on 6 July at the Gartenhotel Altmannsdorf in Vienna. A total of sixteen teams were concerned in the process. Teams were divided based on EHF coefficients.

Clubs from the same pot or the same association could not be drawn into the same group, except the wild card tournament winner, which did not enjoy any protection. The draw of the group matches was held on 20 November at the Gartenhotel Altmannsdorf in Vienna. A total of eight teams were concerned in the process. Teams were divided based on EHF coefficients. Clubs from the same pot or group could not be drawn into the same group. Excluding qualifying rounds Official website

Jamey Jewells

Jamey Jewells is Canadian 1.0 point wheelchair basketball player, who has played for Team Canada and the Trier Dolphins in Germany. She was born in Sydney, Nova Scotia, raised in Donkin, Nova Scotia. Jewells began playing basketball at the age of seven. In 2003, at the age of fourteen, she was injured in a car accident, breaking several ribs and her T12-L1 vertebrae, forcing her to spend close to two years in the hospital, her occupational therapist suggested to her wheelchair basketball to help her recovery. She had to take some time off from 2007 to 2009 due to health and school, didn't return until 2010; when she did come back, she ended up withdrawing from the Marconi Campus of Nova Scotia Community College in Sydney, so she could focus on her training. She has played basketball in every province of Canada, the United States, Japan, in Quakenbrück, Germany. In May 2011 she played in England, she played in the 2012 Paralympic Games in London, in 2013, was awarded a Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal.

She was part of the team that won a gold medal at the 2014 Women's World Wheelchair Basketball Championship in Toronto in July 2014, silver at the 2015 Parapan American Games in August 2015. Jewells is married to a member of the Canadian men's wheelchair basketball team, they met in Saskatoon in 2009, started dating in 2011 when she was living and playing in Germany and he was in Spain. They were married in Port Morien in 2013, they have Lennyn. The family relocated to Toronto for two years to prepare for the 2016 Rio Paralympics; the Canadians failed to win a medal after they were knocked out at the quarter final stage by the Dutch women, who had won bronze in London. A devastated Jewells poured out her heart in a Facebook post. "I am heartbroken for this team," she wrote, "I feel like we deserved a much better fate. We poured our hearts and souls into training and game play, today we came up short. What it is to put four years of your life into one thing to lose it all in a day. I can't describe how that feels."

The Canadian women went on to defeat China to take fifth place. A photograph taken by Reuters photographer Ueslei Marcelino of Jewells receiving a kiss from her husband after that game went viral, she announced her retirement from the national team in February 2017. As of February 2017, she plays for the University of Alabama in the United States, where Lancia is her coach. All Star, 2011, Women's U25 World Championships, St. Catharines, Ontario 4th, 2011, Women's U25 World Championships, St. Catharines, ON Gold, 2014, Women's World Wheelchair Basketball Championships, Toronto, ON Silver 2015, ParaPan American Games, Toronto, ON 5th, 2011, Canada Games, Nova Scotia team 6th, 2010, Junior National Championships, Nova Scotia team 6th, 2010, Women's CWBL National Championships, Nova Scotia / Ontario 2nd, 2013, MWBA, Flying Wheels 4th, 2014, Women's CWBL National Championships, Calgary Rollers 2nd, 2014, MWBA, Flying Wheels 2nd, 2015, Women's CWBL National Championships, Calgary Rollers 3rd, 2016, Women's CWBL National Championships, Calgary Rollers 2nd, 2016, CWBL National Championships, National Academy 1st, 2017, NCAA National Title 1st, 2017, Women’s CWBL National Championships, Calgary Rollers Named to 2016 Women's National Championship tournament all-star team Female top scorer season 2013/2014 Maritime Wheelchair Basketball Association League all Star season 2013/2014 Maritime Wheelchair Basketball Association Named Defensive Player of the Year by the Maritime Wheelchair Basketball Association season 2013/2014 Recipient of Queen's Diamond Jubilee Medal Named to 2011 Women’s U25 World Championships tournament all-star team Named 2011 Ricoh Sport Award for Female Athlete of the Year Interview with Jamey Jewells - Team Canada on YouTube

Johann von Metzenhausen

Johann von Metzenhausen was the Archbishop-Elector of Trier from 1531 to 1540. Johann von Metzenhausen was born in Neef in 1492, the son of Heinrich von Metzenhausen and his wife Margarete Boos von Waldeck, he became a domciliar of the cathedral chapter of the Cathedral of Trier in 1505, became a canon in 1511. The cathedral chapter elected him precentor in 1512. In the wake of the death of Richard von Greiffenklau zu Vollrads, the cathedral chapter met on 27 March 1531 and elected Metzenhausen as the new Archbishop of Trier; as archbishop, Metzenhausen opposed the Protestant movement, though he was conciliatory. He instituted reforms at the University of Trier and worked to improve the training of the clergy in the Archbishopric of Trier. With the outbreak of the Münster Rebellion in 1534, Metzenhausen helped raise troops to defeat the Anabaptist uprising, he attended the Colloquy of Haguenau in 1540. Metzenhausen died on 22 July 1540 while visiting Thanstein Castle, near Haguenau. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas Brian Deutscherp, Contemporaries of Erasmus, Vol. 2, p. 439

Phill G. McDonald

Phill Gene McDonald was a United States Army soldier and a recipient of the United States military's highest decoration—the Medal of Honor—for his actions in the Vietnam War. McDonald joined the Army from Beckley, West Virginia in 1967, served as a private first class in Company A, 1st Battalion, 14th Infantry Regiment, 4th Infantry Division, he was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor for his actions during a June 7, 1968 firefight near Kontum in the Republic of Vietnam, during which he was killed. McDonald, aged 26 at his death, was buried in Guilford Memorial Park, North Carolina. For conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity in action at the risk of his life above and beyond the call of duty. Pfc. McDonald distinguished himself while serving as a team leader with the 1st platoon of Company A. While on a combat mission his platoon came under heavy barrage of automatic weapons fire from a well concealed company-size enemy force. Volunteering to escort 2 wounded comrades to an evacuation point, Pfc.

McDonald crawled through intense fire to destroy with a grenade an enemy automatic weapon threatening the safety of the evacuation. Returning to his platoon, he again volunteered to provide covering fire for the maneuver of the platoon from its exposed position. Realizing the threat he posed, enemy gunners concentrated their fire on Pfc. McDonald's position wounding him. Despite his painful wounds, Pfc. McDonald recovered the weapon of a wounded machine gunner to provide accurate covering fire for the gunner's evacuation; when other soldiers were pinned down by a heavy volume of fire from a hostile machine gun to his front, Pfc. McDonald crawled toward the enemy position to destroy it with grenades, he was mortally wounded in this intrepid action. Pfc. McDonald's gallantry at the risk of his life which resulted in the saving of the lives of his comrades, is in keeping with the highest traditions of the military service and reflects great credit upon himself, his unit, the U. S. Army List of Medal of Honor recipients List of Medal of Honor recipients for the Vietnam War Phil G.

McDonald Bridge – a West Virginia bridge renamed from the Glade Creek Bridge in his honor This article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the United States Army Center of Military History. "Phill G. McDonald". Claim to Fame: Medal of Honor recipients. Find a Grave. Retrieved 2007-07-10

WPVL-FM

WPVL-FM is a radio station broadcasting a Top 40 radio format Licensed to Platteville, United States, it serves the Platteville and Dubuque, Iowa areas. The station is owned by Morgan Murphy Media. WPVL's main competition is KLYV "Y105"; the station went on the air as WSWW-FM.. WSWW-AM and WSWW-FM were owned by Bob and Mary Bodden from 1955-1983. In 1983, the stations were sold to Edward Kramer of Kramer Broadcasting and the call letters were changed to WTOQ-AM and WKPL-FM. In 1995, the stations were sold to an investment group led by Paul Braun. On 1995-09-01, the station changed its call sign to the current WPVL-FM. In 1998, as part of a merger with radio stations WGLR-AM and FM in Lancaster, the group of stations were bought by Morgan Murphy Media and became known as QueenB Radio. WPVL-FM mixes local hosts with syndicated programming throughout the broadcast day. Weekend hours contain a mix of local syndicated shows. WPVL-FM is Dubuque and southwest Wisconsin's home for the syndicated program On-Air with Ryan Seacrest, which airs weekdays from Noon to 4pm.

Xtreme 107.1 carries the syndicated American Top 40 on Weekends. Xtreme 107.1 official website Query the FCC's FM station database for WPVL Radio-Locator information on WPVL Query Nielsen Audio's FM station database for WPVL