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Edmund O'Reilly (bishop)

Edmund O'Reilly was an Irish prelate of the Roman Catholic Church. He served as the Archbishop of Armagh and Primate of All Ireland from 1657 to 1669, his father was Gearoid O'Reilly. Edmund's pedigree is preserved in the Royal Irish Academy, he was a descendant of the O'Raghallaigh chiefs of East Breifne and was born in Dublin on 3 January 1598. Edmund was educated in Dublin and ordained there in 1629. After ordination he studied at the Catholic University of Leuven, where he held the position of prefect of the college of Irish Secular Ecclesiastics. In 1640 he was appointed vicar-general. In 1642 the Roman Catholic Archbishop of Dublin, Thomas Fleming, having been appointed on the Supreme Council of the Confederate Catholics, transferred his residence to Kilkenny and until 1648 O'Reilly administered the Archdiocese of Dublin. With the triumph of the Puritans he was imprisoned and his deposition was taken on the 8th e 1652. In 1653, ordered to quit the country, he took refuge at the Irish College of Lisle where he was notified of his appointment to the See of Armagh, shortly after consecrated at Brussels.

Ireland was a dangerous place for ecclesiastics, not until 1658 did he attempt to visit his diocese. Once more ordered to quit the country, he returned to France, but in the following year went to Ireland, this time directly from France, for the next two years exercised his ministry. Accused of favouring the Puritans and of being an enemy of the Stuarts, he was ordered by the pope to quit Ireland. At Rome he was able to vindicate himself, but he was not allowed to return to Ireland by the English authorities until 1665, only in the hope that he would favour the Remonstrance of Peter Valesius Walsh. O'Reilly, like the great majority of the Irish bishops and priests, rejected it, nor could the entreaties of Walsh or the threats of James Butler, 1st Duke of Ormonde change him. In consequence he was imprisoned by Ormonde, when released, driven from the kingdom, he spent the remaining years of his life in France, chiefly concerned with the care of the Irish colleges there. He died at Saumur, France on 8 March 1669 and was buried in the Church of Notre Dame des Ardilliers at Saumur on St. Patrick's Day 17 March 1669.

Stuart, Historical Memoirs of Armagh, ed. Coleman Renehen, Irish Archbishops D'Alton, Archbishops of Dublin Brady, Episcopal Succession in Ireland and England Tomás Ó Fiaich, "Edmund O'Reilly, archbishop of Armagh 1637-1669" in Father Luke Wadding Commemorative Volume, pp 171–228. Catholic Encyclopedia article

Lake Sherburne Dam

Lake Sherburne Dam is a 107-foot high compacted earthfill dam built between 1914 and 1921 built just outside the boundary of Glacier National Park, its reservoir extending into the park. The dam impounds Swiftcurrent Creek. Water stored in Lake Sherburne is released to flow down Swiftcurrent Creek to the St. Mary River, from which it is diverted to the Milk River, flowing through Canada for 216 miles before returning to the United States. Use of these waters is governed by the Boundary Waters Treaty of 1909. Water from the Milk River is used for irrigation in north central Montana; the principal storage facility for the Milk River Project was intended to be a dam on the St. Mary Lakes, but no suitable damsite could be found; the Sherburne Lakes in Swiftcurrent Valley were selected as an alternate site, with work beginning in 1914. Building material was borrowed from the upper end of the Sherburne Lakes. In order to expedite transportation of materials, a small tug boat and several barges were purchased for $1900 and hauled overland from Seattle to the project site.

Work continued through 1915 and 1916. Swiftcurrent Creek was diverted through the dam's outlet works in April 1916. Work was hampered by delays from spring flooding; the outlet tower and gatehouse were built in 1917, together with the spillway. In October observations indicated that the spillway was being displaced by a slide originating in a hill to the north of the spillway. Drainage of lakes above the slide did not cure the problem. Work on the dam and its control works continued through 1918. Water storage began in 1919; the spillway walls and floor were built of wood timbers to allow for movement. Work was complete in 1921; as built, Lake Sherburne impounded 66,100 acre feet behind the 94-foot dam. In 1960 the original spillway at the north end of the dam was filled in, victim of continuing slide activity, a new spillway was built, using a circular overflow of the "morning glory" type out in the lake, discharging into the lower portion of the outlet works; the dam's crest was raised 20 feet to prevent overtopping during the projected maximum flood condition.

A wall, 24 feet high, was built on top of the dam using interlocking concrete units set 24 feet apart, with the space between filled with compacted earth, the first example of this technique to be used by the Bureau of Reclamation. The outlet spillway were raised at this time. No minimum water release agreement applies to discharges from Lake Sherburne, with no effective flow in the creek from November through February. Glacier View Dam, a much larger dam proposed in the 1940s on the west side of Glacier National Park Lake Sherburne Dam at the Bureau of Reclamation Milk River Project at the Bureau of Reclamation

Man Alive (Man Alive album)

Man Alive is the fourth full-length album by the Israeli punk rock band of the same name. It was released February 2008 on B & Recordings in the United States and Europe; the album was released via High Fiber Productions in Bullion Records in Japan. After the band's breakthrough 2005 album, Open Surgery, a follow-up album was much anticipated within the Israeli punk scene, more than a year passed since the album was recorded in August 2006. An EP containing five songs from the recording sessions was released in February 2007 via Smith Seven Records, titled Access Denied!. The EP contained the song "Proud to Be Un-American" featured on the album. An album release concert was held at the Tmuna Theater, Tel Aviv, Israel on February 29, 2008. Jamie Hilsden - lead vocals, rhythm guitar David Shkedi - lead guitar, vocals Jon Shkedi - bass, vocals Yair Braun - drums, percussion Recorded at the Panic Button Studios, Tempe, AZ, United States Produced and mixed by Jamie Woolford Mastered by Doug Van Sloun at Focus Mastering, Neb.

Additional engineering by Adam Krammer Mastered by Joe at Oceanview Design by Ben Nathan

Arch Heath

Arch Heath known as A. B. Heath and Arch B. Heath was an American film director and screenwriter, whose career spanned from the era of silent films to the 1940s, he helped pioneer the introduction of the sound film. Many of his early films are now considered lost. Heath was born in Brooklyn. Before starting as a director, Heath played semi-pro baseball, he learned drawing as an office boy for a newspaper, became a cartoonist for the sports page succeeding Herbert Johnson at the Associated Newspapers Syndicate, signing his cartoons "Fields". He started in movies by creating campaign films for the presidential campaign of Woodrow Wilson in 1914. From cartooning he moved on to movie animation, he became general manager of production based in New York City. At Eastern he produced his first serial A Daughter of Uncle Sam, directed by James C. Morton, in 1918, he moved to Pathé Studios in New York. He directed his first serial, The Masked Menace, in 1927. In 1930, when the studio moved to Hollywood, Heath was appointed "production manager of all two-reel comedies."The Heath-directed 1928 film Melody of Love was "Universal's first 100 percent talkie feature," and "also may have been the first all-talking movie musical."During World War II Heath produced films for the Signal Corps and the Office of War Information.

He died at home in New York City on January 7, 1945. The Screen Writers Guild created the "Robert Meltzer Award" in honor of Heath and three others for "the writing of an American Film which, in addition to its value as entertainment, most contributes to a better understanding or world problems." Beyond the Great Wall, 1920, Eastern Productions, as A. B. Heath On Guard, 1927, Pathé, as Arch B. Heath The Crimson Flash, 1927, Pathé, as Arch B. Heath The Masked Menace, 1927, Pathé Came the Dawn, 1928, Hal Roach Studios Mark of the Frog, 1928, Pathé, That Night, 1928, Hal Roach Studios Melody of Love, 1928, Universal Modern Love, 1929, Universal Chills and Fever, 1930, Pathé, as Arch B. Heath—writer and director Doctor's Orders, 1930, Hal Roach Studios Dangerous Youth, 1930, Pathé, as Arch B. Heath Against the Rules, 1931, RKO Pathé Pictures, as Arch B. Heath—writer and director The Scarlet West, 1925, First National Pictures, as A. B. Heath It Can Be Done, 1929, Universal, as A. B. Heath Ride'em Cowboy, 1930, Pathé, as Arch B.

Heath—writer and director Chills and Fever, 1930, Pathé, as Arch B. Heath—writer and director Hearts and Hoofs, 1930, Pathé, Against the Rules, 1931, RKO Pathé Pictures, The Adventures of Captain Marvel, 1941, Republic White Eagle, 1941, Columbia Against the Rules, 1931, RKO Pathé Pictures, Show Boat, 1929, Universal Arch Heath on IMDb

Greg Ward

Gregory Mario Ward Jr. is an American football wide receiver for the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League. He played college football for the Houston Cougars as a quarterback and converted to wide receiver after going undrafted following his college career, he was a member of the Eagles' practice squad in 2017 when they won Super Bowl LII. He played for the San Antonio Commanders of the Alliance of American Football in 2019. Gregory Mario Ward Jr. was raised in Tyler, Texas. One of four children, Ward grew up in a "modest ranch house." Ward's father worked as a truck Pentecostal pastor. Ward graduated from John Tyler High School in 2013; as a senior, he passed for 4,202 yards, 39 touchdowns along with 861 rushing yards and 13 touchdowns, won Player of the Year in Texas High School football. As a junior, he threw for 3,596 yards and 32 touchdowns and rushed for 1,212 yards with 18 touchdowns, he played wide receiver his sophomore year and recorded 53 receptions for 667 yards with eight touchdowns.

Ward was rated as a three-star recruit and committed to the University of Houston to play college football. As a true freshman at Houston in 2013, Ward appeared in 10 games as a backup quarterback and wide receiver, he passed for 310 yards with a passing touchdown, rushed for 176 yards with two touchdowns and had 95 receiving yards and a touchdown. Ward started his sophomore year as a starting wide receiver, recording 15 receptions for 139 yards and a touchdown. In October, Ward took over as the starting quarterback, he started the final eight games, completing 177-of-263 passes for 12 touchdowns. He added 573 rushing yards with six touchdowns. Ward remained Houston's starter his junior year in 2015, he was named the MVP of the 2015 American Athletic Conference Football Championship Game after rushing for 148 yards and two touchdowns. On December 31, 2015, Ward helped the Cougars win the Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl against No. 9 Florida State and was named Offensive Player of the Game. Ward signed with the Philadelphia Eagles as an undrafted free agent on May 11, 2017.

He was signed to the Eagles' practice squad the next day. He was released on September 12, 2017, was re-signed to the practice squad on September 18. While Ward was on their practice squad, the Eagles defeated the New England Patriots in Super Bowl LII. Ward signed a reserve/future contract with the Eagles on February 7, 2018. On September 1, 2018, he was signed to the practice squad the next day, he was released on September 7, 2018. On January 1, 2019, Ward signed with the San Antonio Commanders of the AAF, he would go on to catch 22 passes for 214 yards in the eight games the league lasted. After the AAF suspended football operations, Ward re-signed with the Eagles for one-year on April 9, 2019, he was waived during final roster cuts on August 31, 2019, but was re-signed to the team's practice squad the next day. He was promoted to the team's active roster on September 21, following injuries to DeSean Jackson and Alshon Jeffery, he made his NFL debut in a week 3 game against the Detroit Lions, but was waived again on September 24.

He re-signed to the team's practice squad again on September 26. He was promoted to the active roster again on November 23, 2019, he caught 6 passes in the Eagles 17-9 loss to the Seattle Seahawks. In week 15 against the Washington Redskins, caught seven passes for 61 yards and his first touchdown of his NFL career in the Eagles' 37–27 win against the Redskins. Houston Cougars bio