This article is about Telephus the son of Heracles. The name refers to the father of Cyparissus. In Greek mythology, Telephus was the son of Heracles and Auge, the daughter of king Aleus of Tegea, he was adopted by the king of Mysia, in Asia Minor, whom he succeeded as king. Telephus was wounded by Achilles when the Achaeans came to his kingdom on their way to sack Troy and bring Helen back to Sparta, healed by Achilles, he was the father of Eurypylus, who fought alongside the Trojans against the Greeks in the Trojan War. Telephus' story was popular in ancient Roman iconography and tragedy. Telephus' name and mythology were derived from the Hittite god Telepinu. Telephus' mother was Auge, the daughter of Aleus, the king of Tegea, a city in Arcadia, in the Peloponnese of mainland Greece, his father was Heracles, who had raped Auge, a priestess of Athena. When Aleus found out, he tried to dispose of mother and child, but both ended up in Asia Minor at the court of Teuthras, king of Mysia, where Telephus is adopted as the childless king's heir.
There were three versions of how Telephus, the son of an Arcadian princess, came to be the heir of a Mysian king. In the oldest extant account, Auge goes to Mysia, is raised as a daughter by Teuthras, Telephus is born there. In some accounts Telephus arrives in Mysia as an infant with his mother, where Teuthras marries Auge, adopts Telephus. In others, while Auge is delivered to the Mysian court where she again becomes wife to the king, Telephus is instead left behind in Arcadia, having been abandoned on Mount Parthenion, either by Aleus, or by Auge when she gave birth while being taken to the sea by Nauplius to be drowned; however Telephus is suckled by a deer raised by King Corythus, or his herdsmen. Seeking knowledge of his mother, Telephus consulted the Delphic oracle which directed him to Mysia, where he was reunited with Auge and adopted by Teuthras. A surviving fragment of the Hesiodic Catalogue of Women, representing the oldest tradition, places Telephus' birth in Mysia. In this telling Telephus' mother Auge had been received at the court of Teuthras in Mysia and raised by him as a daughter.
And It is in Mysia that Heracles. All other surviving sources have Telephus born in Arcadia; the oldest such account, by the historian and geographer Hecataeus, says that Heracles used to have sex with Auge whenever he came to Tegea. We are told this by the second-century geographer Pausanias, who goes on to say drawing upon Hecataeus, that when Aleus discovered that Auge had given birth to Telephus, he had mother and child shut up in a wooden chest and cast adrift on the open sea; the chest made its way from Arcadia to the Caicus river plain in Asia Minor, where the local king Teuthras married Auge. Sophocles, in the fifth century BC, wrote a tragedy Aleadae, which told the circumstances of Telephus' birth; the play is lost and only fragments now remain, but a declamation attributed to the fourth-century BC orator Alcidamas used Sophocles' Aleadae for one of its sources. According to Alcidamas, Auge's father Aleus had been warned by the Delphic oracle that if Auge had a son this grandson would kill Aleus' sons, so Aleus made Auge a priestess of Athena, telling her she must remain a virgin, on pain of death.
But Heracles passing through Tegea, being entertained by Aleus in the temple of Athena, became enamored of Auge and while drunk had sex with her. Aleus gave her to Nauplius to be drowned. But, on the way to the sea, Auge gave birth to Telephus on Mount Parthenion, according to Alcidamas, ignoring his orders, sold mother and child to the childless Mysian king Teuthras, who married Auge and adopted Telephus, "later gave him to Priam to be educated at Troy". Alcidamas' version of the story must have diverged from Sophocles in at least this last respect. For, rather than the infant Telephus being sold to Teuthras, as in Alcidamas, an Aleadae fragment seems to insure that in the Sophoclean play, as in many accounts, the new-born Telephus was instead abandoned, where he is suckled by a deer. Euripides wrote a play Auge which dealt with Telephus' birth; the play is lost, but a summary of the plot can be pieced together from various sources, in particular a narrative summary, given by the Armenian historian Moses of Chorene.
A drunken Heracles, during a festival of Athena, rapes "Athena's priestess Auge, daughter of Aleus, as she conducted the dances during the nocturnal rites." Auge gives birth secretly in Athena's temple at Tegea, hides the new-born Telephus there. The child is discovered, Aleus orders Telephus exposed and Auge drowned, but Heracles returns and saves the pair from immediate death, the play ended with the assurance that Auge and Telephus would be wife and son to Teuthras. Strabo, gives a version of the story similar to Pausanias', saying that, after discovering "her ruin by Heracles", Aleus put Auge and Telephus into a chest and cast it into the sea, that it washed up at the mouth of the Caicus, that Teuthras married Auge, adopted Telephus. Accounts by the first-century BC Historian Diodorus Siculus and the 1st or second-century AD mythographer Apollodorus provide additional details and variations. Diodorus, as in Alcidamas' account, says that Aleus gave the pregnant Auge to Nauplius to be drowned, that she gave birth to Telephus near Mount Parthenion, that she ended up with Teuthras in Mysia.
But in Diodorus' a
Laura Marie Kaeppeler is an American beauty pageant titleholder crowned Miss America 2012 on January 14, 2012, representing the state of Wisconsin. Kaeppeler was the first woman representing Wisconsin to win Miss America since Terry Anne Meeuwsen won Miss America 1973, she was on the Board of Directors for the Miss America Organization. Kaeppeler was born to Sue Kaeppeler in Kenosha, Wisconsin. In 2009 Kaeppeler won the title of Miss Kenosha, she went on to win the talent preliminary award and was second runner-up to Miss Wisconsin 2010, Kimberly Sawyer. One year Kaeppeler won the title of Miss Southern Wisconsin 2010. At the 2011 Miss Wisconsin Pageant, she won the preliminary talent award, which she tied with Raeanna Johnson, who took over the Miss Wisconsin title after Laura won Miss America, she attended St. Joseph High School and Carthage College, where she graduated in 2010 with a degree in music. Kaeppeler was Wisconsin's representative at the Miss America 2012 competition held in Las Vegas, Nevada at the Theatre for the Performing Arts of Planet Hollywood Resort and Casino on January 14, 2012.
In the preliminary competition, Kaeppeler won the talent portion and a $2,000 scholarship with her rendition of the Luigi Arditi waltz "Il Bacio". She chose a platform of supporting and mentoring children of incarcerated parents, as her father served 18 months in prison for mail fraud. In the lifestyle and fitness competition, she wore a white bikini, for her evening gown, Kaeppeler wore a black customized Tony Bowls beaded dress. In the final round, judge Lara Spencer asked Kaeppeler if beauty queens should declare their political viewpoint. Kaeppeler answered, "Miss America represents everyone, so I think the message to political candidates is that they represent everyone as well, and so in these economic times, we need to be looking forward to what America needs, I think Miss America needs to represent all." Kaeppeler beat out first runner-up Miss Oklahoma 2011, Betty Thompson, for the title of Miss America 2012 and was crowned by Miss America 2011, Teresa Scanlan. Along with the title of Miss America, she won a $50,000 scholarship.
Kaeppeler met President Obama through a joint meeting with the Children's Miracle Network Hospital Champions at the White House. Obama met with Miss America 2009 Katie Stam and Miss America 2010 Caressa Cameron during similar events. On April 6, 2014, Kaeppeler married television producer Mike Fleiss, a judge at the Miss America 2012 pageant which Kaeppeler won; the couple's son, was born in May 2015. On July 10, 2019, Fleiss filed for divorce from Kaeppeler. Kaeppeler is pregnant with her second child. Laura Kaeppeler on Twitter
Mulino, Oregon is a hamlet and census-designated place located in Clackamas County, United States, on Oregon Route 213 between the cities of Oregon City and Molalla. As of the 2010 census it had a population of 2,103; the community was named after a flour mill erected there in 1851, when the community was known as "Howards Mill." "Mulino" is a corruption of the Spanish word molino, or mill, was chosen for the name when postal authorities objected that "Molino" was confused with nearby Molalla. The Mulino post office was established in 1882; as of 2007, the mill building, remodeled into a private residence, still stands. According to a plaque given by the National Register of Historic Places, it is the oldest industrial building to remain standing in Oregon and the oldest building to serve continuously as the local post office; the mill, listed as Howard's Gristmill, was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1981. In May 2007, Mulino residents voted to become a hamlet, the third such community in Oregon, the community was granted official hamlet status by the county on June 7, 2007.
Mulino is home to the Mulino State Airport, a general aviation facility owned and operated by the Oregon Department of Aviation. This region experiences warm and dry summers, with no average monthly temperatures above 71.6 °F. According to the Köppen Climate Classification system, Mulino has a warm-summer Mediterranean climate, abbreviated "Csb" on climate maps. Tootie Smith, former state representative Richard Engeman, "Mulino Flour Mill," The Oregon History Project, Oregon Historical Society, 2005. Hamlet of Mulino Mulino official page at Clackamas County website Mulino Hamlet map Photos of Howard's Gristmill from millpictures.com