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Iza (river)

The Iza is a left tributary of the river Tisa in northern Romania. Its source is in the Rodna Mountains, it flows into the Tisa near the city Sighetu Marmației. It passes through the communes Săcel, Săliștea de Sus, Dragomirești, Bogdan Vodă, Șieu, Strâmtura, Bârsana, Oncești, Vadu Izei, Sighetu Marmației, its drainage basin covers an area of 1,293 km2. Its length is 80 km; the following rivers are tributaries to the river Iza: Left: Valea Carelor, Bistrița, Bâleasa, Slatina, Ieud, Gârbova Mare, Botiza, Sâlța, Slătioara, Valea Morii, Văleni, Mara, Șugău Right: Valea Satului, Valea Muntelui, Valea Caselor, Valea Porcului, Rona Trasee turistice - județul Maramureș

2010–11 Estonian Cup

2010–11 Estonian Cup is the twenty-first season of the Estonian football knockout tournament organized by the Estonian Football Association. On 10 May 2011, FC Flora Tallinn defeated JK Narva Trans in the final to win the cup and qualify for the second qualifying round of the 2011–12 UEFA Europa League; the defending champions were FC Levadia Tallinn. The first round pairs were drawn by Estonian Football Association on 2 June 2010. A total of 96 teams registered for a new competition record; these matches occurred between 3 August and 4 September 2010. Notes:1This match ended 2–4 in favor of Rakvere, it was discovered that Võru had fielded an ineligible player during the match. Therefore, this match was awarded to Rakvere 0–4; these matches occurred between 31 August and 7 October 2010. The 16 winners from the previous round competed in this stage of the competition; these matches took place between 5 and 20 October 2010. The 8 winners from the previous round competed in this stage of the competition.

However, before this round took place, Raasiku FC Joker withdrew from the competition, meaning that Flora will move on to the semifinals automatically. These matches took place on 12 and 13 April 2011; the 4 winners from the previous round competed in this stage of the competition. Updated 9 July 2010. 2 goals Aleksandr Tarassenkov 1 goal Viljar Arula Martin Muttik Vahur Raigna Evgeny Kabayev Jürgen Kuresoo Aleksey Naumov Nerijus Vasiliauskas Vygantas Zubavičius Sergei Krupa Official website

Avigdor Aptowitzer

Avigdor Aptowitzer was a rabbinic and talmudic scholar. Aptowitzer was born in Ternopil on March 16, 1871 to his parents Tziril Kasner, his father, who suffered from poor health, was the head of a small yeshiva and eked out a living. Avigdor helped out from the age of seven by tutoring students; the family was aligned with the Chortikov hassidic dynasty. While staying in Husiaten Avigdor came under the influence of a local maskil, he began learning science and ceased to pay visits to the Rebbe of Husiaten. As a result, the Rebbe's disciples asked that he be drafted in the Army, he indeed served in the Army. In 1896 Aptowitzer traveled to Chernowitz where he studied for his matriculation exam, which he passed, he made a living by teaching mathematics. In 1899 he became engaged to Malka Durnboim. After his engagement Aptowitzer traveled to Vienna, in order to study at the University as well as at the Hebrew Teachers College, he was employed as the personal secretary to Abraham Epstein. In 1909, with the recommendation of David Zvi Miller, Aptowitzer was appointed as a lecturer at the Hebrew Teachers College to replace Meir Friedmann who had died.

Solomon Schechter invited him to the United States in 1918 but Aptowitzer turned down the proposal. The scholar Hirsch Perez Chajes appointed him as a teacher in the Israelitisch-Theologischen Lehranstalt he founded. Aptowitzer served as a professor of Talmud, Bible and Jewish philosophy. In 1924 Aptowitzer was invited to an academic position in Jerusalem but he turned down the offer because of his wife's illness. In 1938, after his wife died, Aptowitzer emigrated to Palestine, but by this time there was no position available for him. In Israel he was engaged in editing his papers for publication. Aptowitzer was buried in Jerusalem's Mount of Olives cemetery. In his last will and testament he asked that his tombstone only state that he edited the works of Ra'avyah. Throughout his life he suffered from a number of diseases and shortness of vision and in his years he was blind. Aptowitzer was an observant Jew, scrupulously observing Jewish ritual law, he belonged to the Mizrachi Zionist movement and he lectured in Vienna in Hebrew.

Aptowitzer was a renaissance man – his expertise covered wide areas of Judaic studies, including Talmud, halachic literature – the period of the Geonim and Rishonim – the literature of the aggadah, Jewish law and Jewish history. His most important contribution is his edition of the work of Ra'avyah which includes a comprehensive scholarly introduction and copious notes; the first volumes were published by the Meḳiẓe Nirdamim society in Berlin in 1912 and in Jerusalem in 1935. He published a volume of corrections published in 1936 and the introduction in 1938. Under the sponsorship of the Yad Harav Herzog Institute and the Harry Fischel Institute for Talmudic Research, the work was reprinted and supplemented by a fourth volume edited by Rabbis Eliyahu Friesman and She'ar Yashuv Cohen. Aptowitzer published a comprehensive work in German on the readings of Holy Scripture in rabbinic literature entitled Das Schriftwort in Der Rabbinischen Literatur as well as: Abhandlungen Zur Erinnerung an Hirsch Perez Chajes Mehkarim be-sifrut ha-Geonim, Jerusalem, 1941 BEITRÄGE ZUR MOSAISCHEN REZEPTION IM ARMENISCHEN RECHT.

In Kommission bei A. Hölder, Wien 1907 The rewarding and punishing of animals and inanimate objects: On the Aggadic view of the world Observations on the criminal law of the Jews Kain und Abel in der Agada Parteipolitik der Hasmonäerzeit im rabbinischen und pseudoepigraphischen Schrifttum. Wien, 1927 The Celestial Temple as Viewed in the AggadahIn addition Aptowitzer published more than 350 articles in a number of languages. Hanoch Albeck Shalom Spiegel Shimon Federbush Yehoshua Horowitz Salo Baron Moshe Zucker

Hagbarth Schjøtt Jr.

Hagbarth Schjøtt Jr. was a Norwegian resistance member during World War II and businessperson. He was a son of businessperson Hagbarth Schjøtt Sr. Before the Second World War he took a tailor's education; when the war reached Norway on 9 April 1940, with the German invasion, Utne volunteered and fought for Norway in the battles of Southern Norway. After Norway capitulated, he was a co-founder of the resistance group "Theta; the group was self-initiated in a circle of friends, but they lacked contacts and materials to conduct intelligence work. Other members of the group running "Theta" were Bjarne Thorsen, Kristian Ottosen, Helmer Dahl, Leif Utne and Jan Dahm. A radio transmitter was set up in December 1941, with its headquarters at the famous seaside location Bryggen. "Theta" is best known for notifying the Allies in January 1942 about the presence of the German battleship Tirpitz in Åsenfjorden in Trøndelag."Theta" was unveiled in 1942, the members had to flee Norway. Schjøtt hid in a ship that sailed to Oslo, from there he fled via Sweden to the United Kingdom.

From 1942 to the war's end in 1945 he served on a motor torpedo boat operating out of Shetland. After the war he ran a business in ready-made clothing, he was a board member of the Federation of Norwegian Industries. After he lost his wife, he involved himself in the Norwegian Cancer Society, he died in 2001

Federal Way Transit Center

Federal Way Transit Center is a bus station and proposed light rail station in Federal Way, Washington. The current bus station opened in 2006 and has 1,190 parking spaces available in its parking garage and surface lots, it is served by King County Metro, Pierce Transit and Sound Transit Express buses and is the southern terminus of the RapidRide A Line. The transit center is located adjacent to The Commons at Federal Way shopping mall and Interstate 5, connected via a direct access ramp to its high-occupancy vehicle lanes; as part of the expansion of Link Light Rail by Sound Transit, the transit center is planned to be the southern terminus of the Federal Way Link Extension, which would extend light rail south from its current terminus at Angle Lake station to Federal Way. A voter-approved plan passed in 2008 proposed funding to design, but not construct, a light rail station and other bus and parking improvements at the transit center. In 2016, the Sound Transit 3 plan approved a 2024 completion date for light rail to Federal Way Transit Center, as well as a light rail extension from Federal Way to Tacoma to be opened by 2030.

The preliminary design for the light rail station consists of an elevated platform along 23rd Avenue South, located two blocks south of the current transit center. A second garage with 400 parking stalls would be built, along with transit-oriented development on the site of a former shopping center. Media related to Federal Way Transit Center at Wikimedia Commons