Gutowo

Gutowo may refer to:

Gutowo, a sub-camp of Stutthof concentration camp
Gutowo, Brodnica County in Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship (north-central Poland)
Gutowo, Toruń County in Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship (north-central Poland)
Gutowo, Warmian-Masurian Voivodeship (north Poland)

See also[edit]

Gutow (disambiguation)
Gutów (disambiguation)

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Gutowo.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

Wyndmoor station

Wyndmoor

SEPTA regional rail station

Wyndmoor Station Platform

Location
256 East Willow Grove Avenue at Wyndmoor Street,
Philadelphia, PA 19118

Owned by
SEPTA

Line(s)

  Chestnut Hill East Line

Platforms
2 side platforms

Tracks
2

Connections
SEPTA City Bus: 77

Construction

Parking
130 Spaces

Other information

Fare zone
2

History

Opened
1863

Rebuilt
1877, 1930

Services

Preceding station
 
SEPTA
 
Following station

Mount Airy
toward 30th Street Station

Chestnut Hill East Line

Gravers
toward Chestnut Hill East

Wyndmoor Station is a SEPTA Regional Rail station at 256 East Willow Grove Avenue at Wyndmoor Street, Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The station can be traced as far back as 1863, with a relocation in 1877. The present station building was built by the Reading Company in 1930, when the line was elevated, and began taking in travelers from the recently closed Mermaid Avenue Reading Station.[1]

1930 Station Building

The station is in zone 2 on the Chestnut Hill East Line, on former Reading Railroad tracks, and is 10.0 track miles from Suburban Station. In 2013, this station saw 471 boardings and 509 alightings on an average weekday. [2] Most regular commuters from Wyndmoor station are from Chestnut Hill and the adjacent Wyndmoor neighborhood, with some also from Erdenheim and Laverock.
Ridership[edit]

^ “Pennsylvania Railroad Stations Past and Present”. Dan West. Retrieved November 14, 2015. 
^ “SEPTA (May 2014). Fiscal Year 2015 Annual Service Plan. p. 61” (PDF).  Archived August 12, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. (539 KB)

External links[edit]

SEPTA – Wyndmoor Station
PhillyHistory.org photo taken during line elevation project, October 1930
Willow Grove Avenue entrance from Google Maps Street View
Wynmoor Street entrance from Google Maps Street View

Coordinates: 40°04′25″N 75°11′49″W / 40.0736°N 75.1970°W / 40.0736; -75.1970

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George Dunton Widener

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George Dunton Widener

George D. Widener

Born
(1861-06-16)June 16, 1861
Philadelphia

Died
April 15, 1912(1912-04-15) (aged 50)
RMS Titanic

Cause of death
Drowning

Resting place
North Atlantic Ocean
Coordinates: 41°43′55″N 49°56′45″W / 41.73194°N 49.94583°W / 41.73194; -49.94583

Residence
Lynnewood Hall, Elkins Park, Pennsylvania

Occupation
Businessman

Board member of
Philadelphia Traction Co., Land Title Bank and Trust Co., Electric Storage Battery Co., Portland Cement Co., Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts

Spouse(s)
Eleanor Elkins

Children
Harry Elkins (1885-1912)
George Dunton Jr. (1889-1971)
Eleanor (1891-1953), married Fitz Eugene Dixon, 1912

Parent(s)
Peter A. B. Widener
Hannah Josephine Dunton

George Dunton Widener (June 16, 1861 – April 15, 1912) was an American businessman who died in the sinking of the RMS Titanic.
Biography[edit]
Born in Philadelphia, Widener was the eldest son of Hannah Josephine Dunton (1836-1896) and the extremely wealthy streetcar magnate Peter A. B. Widener (1834-1915).
He joined his father’s business and eventually took over the running of the Philadelphia Traction Company, overseeing the development of cable and electric streetcar operations. He also served on the board of directors of several important area businesses. A patron of the arts, Widener was a Director of the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts.
In 1883, he married Eleanor Elkins, the daughter of his father’s business partner, William Lukens Elkins. They had two sons, Harry Elkins Widener (1885-1912), George Dunton Widener, Jr. (1889-1971), and a daughter, Eleanor Widener Dixon (1891-1953).
In 1912, Widener, his wife, and their son Harry traveled to Paris, France, with original intentions to find a chef for Widener’s new Philadelphia hotel, The Ritz Carlton. The Wideners booked their return passage on RMS Titanic. After the ship struck an iceberg, Widener placed his wife and her maid in a lifeboat. The women were rescued by the steamship RMS Carpathia, but Widener and his son Harry perished on the Titanic. Their bodies, if recovered, were not identified. A memorial service for them was held at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Elkins Park, Pennsylvania,

Anna Phoebe

Anna Phoebe

Phoebe at Ramblin’Man Fair in July 2015

Born
Anna Phoebe McElligott
(1981-02-18) 18 February 1981 (age 35)
Germany

Spouse(s)
Gavin Esler

Website
www.annaphoebe.com

Musical career

Genres

Rock
Folk
Jazz
Celtic
Middle Eastern

Instruments

Violin
Keyboard

Years active
2001–present

Associated acts

Trans-Siberian Orchestra
Oi Va Voi
Ian Anderson
Jon Lord
Roxy Music

Anna Phoebe (born Anna Phoebe McElligott,[1] 18 February 1981), is a London-based violinist, who is known for her proficiency in many musical genres, including rock, folk, jazz, Celtic, and Middle Eastern music.

Contents

1 Early life and education
2 Career
3 Trans-Siberian Orchestra
4 Solo career
5 Personal life
6 Discography

6.1 Solo
6.2 Trans Siberian Orchestra
6.3 Oi Va Voi

7 References
8 External links

Early life and education[edit]
Born in Germany to a German mother, she has a Greek-Irish father.[2] The family moved to the United Kingdom when she was four, and she was raised in Scotland where she started learning the violin aged seven. She moved to London to study at the London School of Economics, studying Social Policy & Government.[3]
Career[edit]
Having played through university, on graduation she devoted herself to music, working as a session musician for producers, bands, and singers across a variety of genres.
Phoebe has been hired by many musicians, including Sean “P Diddy” Combs, Robin Gibb, Ronan Keating, Liberty X, George Michael, LeAnn Rimes.[4] She has appeared on various television shows, including Top of the Pops, The Michael Parkinson Show, MTV and GMTV;[3] as well as music festivals, including Glastonbury and The Big Chill. Phoebe also features in the theme tune for the Turner Prize 2005 exhibition, and played with Oi Va Voi.
Phoebe was a guest star in 2007’s “Jethro Tull World Tour”, after an approach by Ian Anderson, and appeared on several occasions in later years with Anderson and his band.[3][5] In 2012 she participated in their Thick As A Brick 1&2 tour, jamming onscreen nightly with Anderson remotely via Skype.[6]
In 2009 she started working at the internet rock & metal station, TotalRock, as a stand-in DJ.[citation needed] In Summer 2010 she toured festivals with Roxy Music playing violin and keyboards.[citation needed] She toured with Jon Lord as his violinist, with performances in Russia and Sicily, and after his death took part in the tribute Sunflower Jam which was held at Royal Albert

UCPH Department of Nutrition, Exercise and Sports

The UCPH Department of Nutrition, Exercise and Sports (Danish: Institut for Idræt og Ernæring) is a department under the Faculty of Science at University of Copenhagen (UCPH). It has facilities both at the university’s North Campus and Frederiksberg Campus.[1]
History[edit]

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (January 2016)

The department’s predecessor, the Institute of Exercise and Sport Sciences, was established in September 1997 through the consolidation of the former Laboratory for Human Physiology, the August Krogh Institute, and the Centre for Sports Research (Center for Idrætsforskning), all parts of the University of Copenhagen, and the formerly independent Danish State Institute of Physical Education (Danmarks Højskole for Legemsøvelser).
References[edit]

^ http://nexs.ku.dk/english/about/

External links[edit]

Official website

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University of Copenhagen

 
Academics

Faculties

Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences
Faculty of Humanities
Faculty of Law
Faculty of Science
Faculty of Social Sciences
Faculty of Theology

Centres and
departments

Bioinformatics Centre
Department of Biology
Department of Chemistry
Department of Computer Science
Department of Mathematical Sciences
Department of Nutrition, Exercise and Sports
Nano-Science Center
Center for the Philosophy of Nature and Science Studies
Center for Planetary Research
Center for Protein Research
Søren Kierkegaard Research Center

Institutes and
laboratories

Arnamagnæan Institute
Hans Christian Ørsted Institute
Niels Bohr Institute
University of Copenhagen Arctic Station
Urban Culture Lab

Schools

Royal School of Library and Information Science
School of Pharmaceutical Sciences
School of Veterinary Medicine and Animal Science

Other

Copenhagen–Tartu school
TOPPS
Master of International Health
Museum Tusculanum Press

 
University

Campuses

City Campus
Frederiksberg Campus
North Campus
South Campus

Historical dormitories

Borchs Kollegium
Elers’ Kollegium
Hassagers Kollegium
Regensen
Valkendorfs Kollegium

Museums

Natural History Museum of Denmark
University of Copenhagen Botanical Garden
University of Copenhagen Geological Museum
University of Copenhagen Zoological Museum
Medical Museion

Nine Maidens stone row

Nine Maidens stone row

Nine Maidens stone row

Shown within Cornwall

Location
St Columb Major, Cornwall

Coordinates
50°28′18″N 4°54′34″W / 50.47167°N 4.90944°W / 50.47167; -4.90944

Type
Stone row

History

Periods
Neolithic / Bronze Age

Nine Maidens stone row is an ancient monument in the parish of St Columb Major, Cornwall, England. The Nine Maidens (grid reference SW936675) are also known in Cornish as Naw-voz, or Naw-whoors meaning “The nine sisters”.[1] This late neolithic stone row is 2 miles (3.2 km) north of St Columb Major.

Contents

1 Site description
2 Myth and legend
3 References
4 External links

Site description[edit]
The row comprises nine stone megaliths and is situated in a field alongside the A39 between St Columb Major and Wadebridge. The row is approximately 108 metres (354 ft) long, with stones varying in height from 0.8 metres (2.6 ft) (a stump) to 2.1 metres (6.9 ft).[2] The northernmost stone is recumbent and broken.[2] The stones are irregularly spaced and aligned in a north easterly direction. They are aligned towards a stone known as the Fiddler, which lies on the moorland approximately 800 metres away.[3]
Myth and legend[edit]
The local myth about the creation of the stones suggests that nine maidens were turned into stone as punishment for dancing on a Sunday. The Fiddler, a megalith some distance north of the row, is said to be the petrified remains of the musician who played for the dancers. These petrifaction legends are often associated with stone circles, and is reflected in the folk names of some of the nearby sites, for example The Hurlers and The Pipers on Bodmin Moor.
The stone row was first noted by historian Richard Carew in 1605. He said:-
“Wade bridge delivereth you into waste ground, where 9 long and great stones called The sisters stand in a ranke together, and seem to have been so pitched, for continuing the memory of somewhat, whose notice is yet envied us by time.”[4]
The stones were the inspiration for the Celtic opera Iernin by British composer George Lloyd. The opera, first performed in 1934 at the Pavilion in Penzance, tells the story of one of the Maidens who comes back to life as a fairy.[5]
References[edit]

^ Popular Romances of the West of England: Romances of the Rocks: The Dancing Stones, the Hurlers &c
^ a b Historic England. “Nine Maidens (430372)”. PastScape. Retrieved 5 August 2015. 
^ Historic England. “Monument

Saint Mary’s Bay

Saint Mary’s Bay is the name of several places:

St. Mary’s Bay, Newfoundland and Labrador
St. Marys Bay, Nova Scotia, Canada
Saint Marys Bay, New Zealand, a suburb of Auckland, New Zealand
St Mary’s Bay, Kent, a village in England
St. Mary’s Bay, Devon, a beach near Brixham, England

This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

List of executive actions by Harry S. Truman

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Executive Orders numbered 9538–10431 signed by President Harry S. Truman (1945–1953).

Number
Title/Description
Date signed

9538
Authorizing Certification for Probational Appointment of Persons Who Lost Opportunity for Probational Appointment Because of Entry Into the Armed Forces
1945-04-13

9539
Reinstating Avra M. Warren in the Foreign Service of the United States
1945-04-13

9540
Authorizing the Petroleum Administrator To Take Possession of and To Operate the Plants and Facilities of the Cities Service Refining Corporation, Located in and Around Lake Charles, Louisiana
1945-04-17

9541
Transferring the Office of Surplus Property of the Procurement Division of the Department of the Treasury to the Department of Commerce
1945-04-19

9542
Authorizing the Secretary of the Navy To Take Possession of and To Operate the Plants and Facilities of the United Engineering Company, Ltd., Located at San Francisco, California
1945-04-23

9543
Designating the Reconstruction Finance Corporation as the Agency To Act With Respect to Certain Bonds, Notes, and Other Securities Acquired on Behalf of the United States Under the Provisions of the Transportation Act, 1920
1945-04-23

9544
Authorizing and Directing the Secretary of War To Assume Full Control of a Certain Airport
1945-04-25

9545
Restoring Certain Lands Comprising Part of the Aiea Military Reservation to the Use of the Territory of Hawaii
1945-04-27

9546
Inspection by the Federal Security Agency of Statistical Transcript Punch Cards Prepared From Individual Income Tax Returns
1945-05-01

9547
Providing for Representation of the United States in Preparing and Prosecuting Charges of Atrocities and War Crimes Against the Leaders of the European Axis Powers and Their Principal Agents and Accessories
1945-05-02

9548
Authorizing the Secretary of the Interior To Take Possession of and To Operate Certain Coal Mines
1945-05-03

9549
Designation of Mrs. Ruth W. Talley and Mrs. Alice B. Grove To Sign Land Patents
1945-05-08

9550
Regulations Relating to Aerial Flights by Personnel of the Coast and Geodetic Survey
1945-05-10

9551
Providing for the Transfer to the Republic of Panama of the Water and Sewerage Systems Installed by the United States in the Cities of Panama

Parvis de Saint-Gilles/Sint-Gillis Voorplein premetro station

Coordinates: 50°49′50″N 4°20′43″E / 50.830556°N 4.3452778°E / 50.830556; 4.3452778

[

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Brussels Premetro North-South Axis

Legend

Gare du Nord/Noordstation

Rogier

De Brouckère

Bourse/Beurs

Anneessens

Lemonnier

Gare du Midi/Zuidstation

Porte de Hal/ Hallepoort

Parvis de Saint-Gilles/
Sint-Gillis Voorplein

Horta

Albert

Parvis de Saint-Gilles/Sint-Gillis Voorplein is part of the Brussels Metro, situated in the Saint-Gilles commune of the Brussels capital region, Belgium.
Opened on 3 December 1993, the station forms part of a southerly extension to the north-south premetro line (formerly line 3), which originally linked the Brussels-North railway station and Brussels-South railway station. The underground station serves the 3, 4, 33 and 51 trams and there is a surface connection to the 48 bus route. The main entrance is from the church square (parvis, voorplein) of Saint-Gilles/Sint-Gillis for which it is named. The current church, which dominates the site, designed by Victor Besme and built in the 1860s, is eclectic in style. It replaced an earlier church, on which work commenced in 1595 but did not finish until 1765, which in turn had replaced a 13th-century building which was demolished in 1578 to strengthen the fortifications of Brussels.
External links[edit]

Map of station and surrounds (STIB/MIVB)
Photographs
Saint-Gilles/Sint-Gillis church history and description (Irismonument)

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Illinois Senate

Illinois State Senate

Illinois General Assembly

Type

Type

Upper house

Term limits

None

History

New session started

January 11, 2017

Leadership

President of the Senate

John Cullerton (D)
Since Jan 14, 2009

Majority Leader

James Clayborne (D)
Since Nov 20, 2008

Minority Leader

Christine Radogno (R)
Since Nov 19, 2008

Structure

Seats
59

Political groups

  Democratic: 37

  Republican: 22

Authority
Illinois Constitution Article IV

Salary
$67,836/year + per diem

Elections

Last election

November 8, 2016

Next election

November 6, 2018

Redistricting
Legislative Control

Meeting place

State Senate Chamber
Illinois State Capitol
Springfield, Illinois

Website

Illinois State Senate

The Illinois Senate is the upper chamber of the Illinois General Assembly, the legislative branch of the government of the state of Illinois in the United States. The body was created by the first state constitution adopted in 1818. The Illinois Senate is made up of 59 senators elected from individual legislative districts determined by population; redistricted every 10 years, based on the 2010 U.S. census each senator represents approximately 217,468 people.[1] Under the Illinois Constitution of 1970, senators are divided into three groups, each group having a two-year term at a different part of the decade between censuses, with the rest of the decade being taken up by two four-year terms.[2] Depending on the election year, roughly one-third, two-thirds, or all Senate seats may be contested. In contrast, the Illinois House of Representatives is made up of 118 members with its entire membership elected to two-year terms. House districts are formed by dividing each Senate district in half.[3]
The Illinois Senate convenes at the Illinois State Capitol in Springfield, Illinois. Its first official working day is the second Wednesday of January each year. Its primary duties are to pass bills into law, approve the state budget, confirm appointments to state departments and agencies, act on federal constitutional amendments and propose constitutional amendments for Illinois. It also has the power to override gubernatorial vetoes through a three-fifths majority vote. The Illinois Senate tries impeachments made by the House of Representatives, and can convict impeached officers by a two-thirds vote.
Voting in the Illinois Senate is done by members pushing one of three buttons. Unlike most state
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