The Town of Goondiwindi was a local government area of Queensland, Australia. It is on the Queensland-New South Wales border, it was first proclaimed a municipality, the Borough of Goondiwindi, on 20 October 1888. The Shire of Waggamba headquartered in Goondiwindi and managing areas to the north and east of the town, provided many functions in partnership with the Town, including libraries and area promotion. In 1937, the Goondiwindi Civic Centre was erected as the town hall at 100 Marshall Street, Goondiwindi, it was built by Thomas Charles Clarke. It was added to the Queensland Heritage Register on 9 July 1993. On 15 March 2008, under the Local Government Act 2007 passed by the Parliament of Queensland on 10 August 2007, the Town of Goondiwindi merged with the Shires of Waggamba and Inglewood to form the Goondiwindi Region. 1915: J. F. Gibson 1927: James Dowling Hindmarsh Media related to Town of Goondiwindi at Wikimedia Commons
Events from the year 1884 in France. President: Jules Grévy President of the Council of Ministers: Jules Ferry 7 March – Eugène Poubelle introduces the dustbin to Paris. June – At Bắc Lệ, Chinese forces attack a French column sent to occupy Tonkin in accordance with earlier treaties, starting the Sino-French War. 6 June -- Treaty of Hué is signed between representatives of the French Empire. 23 August – Battle of Fuzhou: Admiral Amédée Courbet's Far East Squadron destroys China's Fujian Fleet. 1 October – French begin occupation of Keelung. 23 November – Siege of Tuyên Quang begins in Indochina: The French Foreign Legion is besieged by forces of the Empire of China. 29 July – Société des Artistes Indépendants is founded in Paris. 5 January – Arnaud Denjoy, mathematician 7 February – Achille Liénart, Cardinal 24 March – Eugène-Gabriel-Gervais-Laurent Tisserant, Cardinal 26 March – Paul Legentilhomme, military officer 31 March – Henri Queuille, Radical-Socialist politician and Prime Minister of France 5 May – Jean Decoux, Governor-General of French Indochina 13 June – Étienne Gilson, Thomistic philosopher and historian of philosophy 18 June – Édouard Daladier, Radical-Socialist politician and Prime Minister of France 19 June – Georges Ribemont-Dessaignes and artist 27 June – Gaston Bachelard, philosopher 30 June – Georges Duhamel, author 7 July – André Dunoyer de Segonzac and graphic artist 10 July – Pierre Larquey, actor 3 August – Georges Boillot, motor racing driver and World War I fighter pilot 25 August – Léon Poirier, film director and film producer 27 August – Vincent Auriol, President of France 4 September – Henri Meslot, athlete 24 September – Gustave Garrigou, cyclist, 1911 Tour de France winner 25 September – Rita Jolivet, American-born actress 4 October – Félix Gouin, politician 27 October – André Le Troquer and lawyer 2 December – Jean Paulhan, literary critic and publisher Jacques Maroger, painter 3 February – Eugène Rouher, statesman 4 April – Adolphe Dugléré, chef 10 April – Jean-Baptiste Dumas, chemist 6 May Judah P. Benjamin, American-born Jewish United States Senator from Louisiana from 1853 to 1861 Marie-Alphonse Ratisbonne, Jew who became a Jesuit Catholic priest and missionary 10 September – Jean-Augustin Barral, agronomist 13 December – Eugène Pelletan, writer and politician
Reborn is the fourth album by the Christian metalcore band, Living Sacrifice. The album was released in 1997, re-released and remastered in 2004. Stephen Thomas Erwine of AllMusic wrote "...the average metal fan will find much here of interest the pummeling riffs and shredding solos." Fred Keel of Jesus Freak Hideout stated "Reborn is a Christian metal masterpiece recommended for fans of Demon Hunter and Becoming the Archetype." Alex Figgis of Cross Rhythms, for the review of the original Reborn album, gave 10/10 and reported "They leave the listener in no doubt as to their heartfelt desire to share the gospel with those who have ears to hear. Tony Cummings of Cross Rhythms reviewing the reissue gave the album 10/10. "For more enlightened hard rock lovers, here's a chance to hear again a Christian hard music classic in all its brutal glory and catch that master guitarist, Jason Truby, in pre-P. O. D. Days, in the process." There were several reviews from Cornerstone Magazine, Garlic Press, HM Magazine, 7Ball, YouthWorker.
All music is composed by Living Sacrifice. Living Sacrifice Bruce Fitzhugh - rhythm guitar, vocals Jason Truby - lead guitar, backing vocals Chris Truby - bass guitar Lance Garvin - drums, percussionProduction Barry Poynter - recording, mixing Brandon Ebel - executive producer Shuji Kobayashi - layout concept, cover concept, photography Claire - layout
Rolf Jørgen Fuglesang was a Norwegian secretary to the National Unity party government of Vidkun Quisling 1940–1941 and minister 1941–1942 and 1942–1945. He was President of the Kulturting 1943–1945. Fuglesang, educated in law, was from the beginning, one of Quisling's most loyal followers and played an important role under the establishment of NS and the building of the Nazi administration during the German occupation. In the early stages of the occupation, he was regarded by the Germans as one of their strongholds, among others, due to his focus on the National Socialist race-ideas. Towards the end of the war, however, he was a figurehead of the opposition to the Germans inside NS. During the legal purge in Norway after World War II, he was sentenced to lifelong imprisonment, but released in 1956, his daughter was married to art historian Per Jonas Nordhagen, a son of Rolf Nordhagen, for some time. The Norwegian Ministry of Culture and Enlightenment
Kim E. Schatzel is an American academic administrator, the 14th president of Towson University, she joined Eastern Michigan University in January 2012 as provost and executive vice president of academic and student affairs, became interim president on July 8, 2015, following the resignation of Susan Martin. Schatzel was dean of the college of business at University of Michigan–Dearborn. Schatzel spent more than 20 years working in start-up ventures, she began her career working as a foreperson at a Ford Pinto manufacturing plant. Her roles ranged from being a top-level manager of an automobile parts manufacturer to serving as CEO of ICM/Krebsoge, she was appointed to the board of directors of Health Alliance Plan in February 2013 and is chair of its audit committee as well as the audit and finance committee for Henry Ford Health System. Schatzel was an assistant professor at Boston College from 1999 until she started working at University of Michigan–Dearborn in 2000 as an assistant professor of marketing.
She held numerous positions until becoming dean of the college of business in 2008. She was a professor of marketing at the University of Michigan's Ross School of Business, received the university's Distinguished Faculty Teaching Award in 2006. On January 3, 2012, she started at Eastern Michigan University as provost and executive vice president of academic and student affairs. On July 8, 2015, Schatzel became interim president, following the resignation of the previous president, Susan Martin, she retained her position as provost while serving as the interim. On December 4, 2015, Towson University selected her as their next president, she began her tenure on January 25, 2016. Her research and teaching focuses on product innovation, new product introductions, marketing communications. Schatzel received a bachelor of science degree in economics and biology from Washington University in St. Louis in 1978, she received a doctorate in business administration from Michigan State University's Eli Broad Graduate School of Management in 1999.
She lives with her husband, Trevor Iles, an entrepreneur and business owner, has two children. Biography – Towson University
The Trnovo Forest Plateau is a karst plateau that constitutes the extreme northwest end of the Dinaric Alps. The Trnovo Forest Plateau has a karst character, without surface watercourses and broken up by closed valleys, hills, caves and smaller karst features: solution pans, rills and other features. Significant karst features include ice caves; the vegetation inversion at Big Paradana Ice Cave in the eastern part of the plateau, measuring 385 meters by 1,550 meters, is a locus classicus and in the past ice was harvested from it and exported via Gorizia and Trieste to Egypt. The Trnovo Forest Plateau has three nature reserves: Big Paradana Ice Cave Golak Peaks and Spruce Valley The Smrečje forest reserve The influence of tectonic activity is evident in the area. There are many depressions, solution valleys, small karst poljes, the remains of former river valleys. During the Pliocene the rivers filled the valleys. Traces were left by Pliocene glaciation because glaciers created small cirques on what had been a level surface, as well as ground moraines and terminal moraines.
The rivers deposited it in lower areas, filling the depressions. The north side of the plateau shows tectonic formation along the Idrija Fault oriented in the Dinaric direction, the south side shows the results of tectonic thrusting of Mesozoic limestone and dolomite over younger Eocene flysch. Two-thirds of the surface is covered by limestone, one-fourth by dolomite, the remainder is flysch and loose material; the climate of the Trnovo Forest Plateau is defined by its orientation. The Trnovo Forest Plateau lies in a continental temperature zone, it receives an average of 1,881 millimeters of precipitation per year. Differences in the quantity of precipitation differ little on a monthly basis; the greatest precipitation is in the least in February. The majority of winter precipitation is in the form of snow at higher elevations; the bora wind is a typical weather phenomenon, blowing down from the plateau towards the sea with gusts exceeding 100 kilometers per hour. The bora can cause considerable damage in the area, uprooting trees and tearing the roofs off of houses.
Despite the abundant precipitation, karst plateaus have no water. The drainage divide is unclear because of the karst surface; the largest spring is that of the Hubelj River near Ajdovščina. The Trnovo Forest Plateau is covered by mixed fir forest; the highest vegetation is on Little Mount Golak, bare at the summit, below which grow dwarf willow and mountain pine. Protected flora grows in the rocky crevices, including the Carniolan primrose; the share of forest is 75.5%, but this is increasing because of the afforestation of abandoned farmland. Poor accessibility has resulted in good preservation of the landscape features; the highest peaks are overgrown with mountain grass. Dinaric beech and fir forest grow at elevations between 1,200 meters. At lower elevations this transitions into Dinaric submontane beech forest. There is little shrubland. Chromic cambisol and rendzina have developed on Cretaceous and Jurassic limestone and on Triassic dolomite. More acidic soils are found only on limestone with chert.
Due to karstification, the depth of regolith is uneven. The substantial precipitation erodes the soil, it is carried away by the bora wind in exposed locations; the plateau had a population of 4,534 in the 1991 census, the population density was only 9 per square kilometer, making the area one of the most sparsely populated in Slovenia. Only the western part is inhabited; the settlements were formed through more recent high-elevation colonization, the dominant patterns are clustered villages and isolated farms. The age profile of the population is unfavorable. In addition to forestry, farming is an important economic activity; the basic farming activity is animal husbandry raising cattle. The share of the farming population is 14.4%. Tourism is becoming important: the steep slopes of the plateau attract hikers, some karst features attract visitors ice caves and sinkholes because of the vegetation associated with them. Trnovo Forest Plateau at Geopedia