Rotuma Day

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Rotuma Day

Official name
Rotuma Day

Observed by
Rotumans

Celebrations
welcoming ceremony and feast called ‘mamasa’

Date
May 13

Next time
13 May 2017 (2017-05-13)

Frequency
annual

Rotuma Day is an annual celebration on the island of Rotuma, a Fijian dependency. It falls on May 13, the anniversary of the island’s cession to the United Kingdom in 1881.[1]
As there are more people of Rotuman descent outside Rotuma than on the island, celebrations are held in other centres besides Rotuma, with big events in Suva and Lautoka.[2][3]

Celebrations[edit]
The 2005 events marked the 124th anniversary of the annexation of the island to the United Kingdom.
Speaking at the Suva celebration, Fiji’s High Commissioner to Australia, Major Jioje Konrote, himself a Rotuman Islander, commended Rotumans living outside Rotuma for maintaining their links to their homelands. There are some two thousand people on Rotuma, with a further ten thousand Rotumans in metropolitan Fiji.
Joji Kotobalavu, Chief Executive of the Prime Minister’s office, told Rotumans that their island would always be a special part of Fiji, recognized alongside the fourteen provinces. He commended them for their disproportionate achievements and contributions towards the development of Fiji as a country, while Labour Minister Kenneth Zinck paid tribute to the many Rotumans to have distinguished themselves in the fields of education, medicine, business, and society.
References[edit]

^ Rabulu, Solomone (2016-05-17). “Rotuman community celebrates”. Cook Islands News. Cook Islands News Limited. 
^ “Where has Rotuman culture gone?”. www.hawaii.edu. Retrieved 2015-05-18. 
^ Center, Media (2013-05-07). “Fiji Government Online Portal – GOVERNMENT TEAM TO BE PART OF ROTUMA DAY CELEBRATIONS”. Fiji Government Online Portal – Press Releases. Department of Information. 

External links[edit]

“Rotumans celebrate big day”, Fiji Times, May 11, 2008

M-1941 Field Jacket

A South Florida reenactor wears a modern-day reproduction of the famed field jacket.

Olive Drab Cotton Field Jacket (also known as OD Cotton Field Jacket, Parsons Jacket, M-1938 or M-1941) is a field jacket used by US Army soldiers, most famously during the beginning of World War II. In 1941 it started to be phased in as a replacement for the wool four pocket service coat, but around 1943 it was replaced in turn by an improved M-1943 model. Due to wide adoption, M-1941 is usually recognized as a symbol of the World War II American G.I.. The jacket was made in a lighter shade of olive drab called OD number 3.

Contents

1 The First Field Jacket
2 Jacket Design
3 World War II
4 References
5 External links

The First Field Jacket[edit]
From World War I up until 1940 soldiers in the United States Army wore a wool four pocket service coat as the outer garment of their uniforms, both in garrison and in the field. This followed the general pattern adopted by most major armies of the world, but proved to be rather impractical. At the end of the 1930s, the Army moved to adopt a new outer garment that was intended to be more utilitarian and provide better protection in combat. The army’s first attempts included adding a pleated “bi-swing” back to the service coat, a change adopted with the M-1939 Service Coat.
The first field jacket was based on a civilian jacket suggested by Major General James K. Parsons, for whom it was unofficially named.[1] Unlike the service coat, the material for the jacket was more wind and water resistant. A further reason for adopting a field jacket made of a different material was that there were expected shortages of wool.[2] The jacket could be worn with both winter (OD wool) and summer (khaki chino) uniforms as well as fatigue uniforms. The Olive Drab Cotton Field Jacket was standardized and adopted in June 1940 for use by all members of the US Army for wear with both the winter and summer service uniforms. Jackets of similar design were later also adopted by the navy and Marine Corps.
Note that many individuals have referred to the OD cotton field jacket incorrectly as either the “M-1938” or “M-1941”, “M-41” (hence the title of this article). This designation is, however, false. The Army Quartermaster Corps, who developed clothing, used model numbers sparingly and only used them to differentiate two or more similar types of garments from one another. In 1940, there was only one field jacket, so there was no need to give it

Texian Army

The Texian Army defeats Mexican forces at the Battle of San Jacinto.

The Texian Army, also known as the Army of the People, was a military organization consisting of volunteer and regular soldiers who fought against the Mexican army during the Texas Revolution. Approximately 3,700 men joined the army between October 2, 1835, during the Battle of Gonzales through the end of the war on April 21, 1836, at the Battle of San Jacinto. After gaining independence the Texian Army would be officially known as the Army of the Republic of Texas. In 1846, after the annexation of Texas by the United States, the Army of the Republic of Texas merged with the US Army. Sam Houston became the new commander in chief of the new Texas army.

Contents

1 Structure
2 History

2.1 Origination
2.2 Offensive maneuvers (October – December 1835)
2.3 Restructuring (December 1835 – February 1836)
2.4 Defensive maneuvers (March – April 1836)

3 Demographics
4 Uniforms and equipment
5 Notes
6 References
7 Citations

Structure[edit]
The structure of the Texian Army was relatively fluid. Originally, it was composed entirely of volunteers or militia, who came and went at will.[1] To become an officer, a man must simply have had enough money or charisma to convince others to serve under him. In the first half of the Texas Revolution, many of the units and individual volunteers came from the United States. Among the units the volunteers populated were the Kentucky Mustangs, Alabama Red Rovers, Tennessee Mounted Volunteers, Mobile Greys, and New Orleans Greys.[2]
By the end of the war, the army had grown to include three distinct divisions. Members of the regular army enlisted for two years and were subject to army discipline and the army’s chain of command. A squad of permanent volunteers enlisted for the duration of the war. This group was permitted to elect its own officers, outside the oversight of the army commander-in-chief. Most of the men who joined the permanent volunteers had settled in Texas before the war had begun, both Tejano and Texians. The last unit was the volunteer auxiliary corps, comprising primarily recent arrivals from the United States who officially enlisted for a six-month term.[3] On November 24, 1835, the Texas provisional government authorized the creation of ranging companies of rifleman.[3] Robert “Three-legged Willie” Williamson was asked to raise three of these companies with 56 men each.[4]
Rangers were to be paid $1.25 per day.[4]
Histor

Khalique Ibrahim Khalique

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Find sources: ”Khalique Ibrahim Khalique” – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR · free images (October 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

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Khalique Ibrahim Khalique

Born
1 February 1926
Hyderabad

Died
29 September 2006

Occupation
Documentary Filmmaker

Spouse(s)
Hamra Khalique

Children
Harris Khalique and Tariq Khalique

Khalique Ibrahim Khalique (Urdu: خلیق ابراہیم خلیق) (b. 1926 – d. 2006) was a Pakistani documentary filmmaker and writer.
Life and works[edit]

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Khalique Ibrahim Khalique was born in Hyderabad in 1926. He received his early education in Lucknow but was later sent to Lahore and graduated from Punjab University. He began his film career as a script and dialogue writer with Information Films of India, in 1945 after moving from Lahore to Mumbai. Later, he decided to settle in Karachi in 1953.
Khalique was a well-known early documentary filmmaker of Pakistan. His films were exhibited the world over including at Cannes, Paris, London, Berlin, Moscow, Leningrad, New York City and Beijing during the 1960s and ’70s, and he won more than 20 prizes including merit awards from international festivals[citation needed], Tamgha-i-Imtiaz in 1969[citation needed] and a Lifetime Achievement Award from Karafilm Festival in 2003[citation needed]. He was also a poet and writer of some merit, with a number of publ
부천오피

Barry Perry

Barry Perry

Personal information

Full name
Barry Perry

Date of birth
(1939-04-02)2 April 1939

Date of death
2 June 2013(2013-06-02) (aged 74)

Original team(s)
University High Schools Old Boys

Height / weight
180 cm / 76 kg

Playing career1

Years
Club
Games (Goals)

1961
Collingwood
2 (1)

1 Playing statistics correct to the end of 1961.

Barry Perry (2 April 1939 – 2 June 2013)[1] was an Australian rules footballer who played with Collingwood in the Victorian Football League (VFL).[2]
Notes[edit]

^ “Barry Perry”. Collingwood Forever. Retrieved 21 December 2014. 
^ Holmesby, Russell; Main, Jim (2014). The Encyclopedia of AFL Footballers: every AFL/VFL player since 1897 (10th ed.). Seaford, Victoria: BAS Publishing. p. 699. ISBN 978-1-921496-32-5. 

External links[edit]

Barry Perry’s statistics from AFL Tables

부산오피

Swamy Chidananda Puri

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Swami Chidananda Puri accepted Sannyasa Deeksha on Mahasivarathri Day of 1989 from Kailasashram, Rishikesh.
Siksha Guru Brahmaleena Parama Poojya Swami Vimalananda Puri Maharaj (Madhavanandashramam, Mahemadabad, Gujarat) and Deeksha Guru Brahmaleena Parama Poojya Swami Vidyananda Giri Maharaj (Kailasashramam, Rishikesh).
Established Advaithashramam,[1] Kolathur in the year 1992, October as a centre of Vedantha studies.
Founder and Managing Trustee of Sanathana Dharma Seva Trust, an organisation to spread sanathana dharma and vedantha through printed and electronic media.
Founder and Managing Trustee of Sri Sankara Charitable Trust, an organisation to serve the society in socio-cultural fields. Trust is now running,
Various activities under the auspices of Kolathur Ashramam:-

Sri Sankara Balasadanam, Kolathur ( a home for under privileged boys)
Sri Sankara Advaithashramam, Palakkad ( A centre for Studies and propagation of Sanathana dharma)
Sri Sankara Vidya Mandiram, Kolathur ( A primary School)
Sadguru Nithyanandashramam, Naduvannur ( An Ashram at the Birth Place of Bhagawan Nityananda).

Other various roles that he is handling now are,

Head of Madhavanandashramam, Mahemadabad, Gujarat.
Present Visiting Professor of Sanathana Dharma Peethom (centre for sanathana

John Reeves

John Reeves may refer to:

John Reeves (activist) (1752–1829), British judge, public official and conservative activist
John Reeves (judge) (born 1952), Australian politician, lawyer and judge
John Reeves (naturalist) (1774–1856), English naturalist
John Reeves (footballer) (born 1929), former Australian rules footballer
John Sims Reeves (1821–1900), English operatic, oratorio and ballad tenor vocalist
John Reeves (footballer, born 1963), English football (soccer) player for Fulham and Colchester United
John Reeves (composer) (born 1926), Canadian composer, broadcaster, author, recipient of John Drainie Award
John M. Reeves, after whom the Reeves Peninsula in Antarctica is named

See also[edit]

John Reeve (disambiguation)

This disambiguation page lists articles about people 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.

한국야동

East Coast Rising

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East Coast Rising is an American comic book published as an original graphic novel by Tokyopop in 2006. It is both written and drawn by Eisner Award nominated artist Becky Cloonan. Done in the style of manga, the comic follows the adventures of punk rock pirates on the East Coast of the United States, in a world where New Jersey and New York City has become submerged.
Volumes[edit]

East Coast Rising Volume 1 (ISBN 1-59816-468-6; published April 30, 2006)
East Coast Rising Volume 2 (on hold indefinitely)

External links[edit]

East Coast Rising preview on Amazon

This comics-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

Fred Dell

Fred Dell

Personal information

Date of birth
10 December 1915

Place of birth
Dartford, England

Date of death
1973 (aged 57–58)

Playing position
Inside right

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

–1935
Dartford

1935–1938
West Ham United
4
(0)

1938–1939
Doncaster Rovers
29
(12)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Fred Dell (born 10 December 1915 – 1973) was an English footballer who played as an inside right for Dartford and in The Football League for West Ham United and Doncaster Rovers.
Club career[edit]
Born in Dartford, Kent, Dell joined his hometown club Dartford. Signed by West Ham in 1935 for a reported fee of £2,000,[1] he played only four games with his debut coming on 14 December 1936 in a 2–0 home defeat by Sheffield United. Dell moved to Doncaster Rovers in 1938[2][3] along with Albert Walker in exchange for Rovers Arthur Banner.[4] He made 33 appearances in league and cup games, including two in the 1939–40 season before war broke out and he left for the forces. In addition to his 12 league goals he scored 4 in the FA Cup.[4]
References[edit]

^ “Dartford FC – A Brief History”. www.dartfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 5 March 2012. 
^ Hogg, Tony (1995). West Ham Who’s Who. London: Independent UK Sports publications. p. 54. ISBN 1-899429-01-8. 
^ “Fred Dell”. www.westhamstats.info. Retrieved 5 March 2012. 
^ a b Bluff, Tony (2011). Donny:Doncaster Rovers F.C. The Complete History (1879–2010). Yore Publications. ISBN 978 0 9569848 3 8. 

Atlamajalcingo del Monte (municipality)

Atlamajalcingo del Monte

Municipality

Atlamajalcingo del Monte

Location in Mexico

Coordinates: 18°13′N 99°29′W / 18.217°N 99.483°W / 18.217; -99.483Coordinates: 18°13′N 99°29′W / 18.217°N 99.483°W / 18.217; -99.483

Country
 Mexico

State
Guerrero

Municipal seat
Atlamajalcingo del Monte

Area

 • Total
199.4 km2 (77.0 sq mi)

Population (2005)

 • Total
5,143

Atlamajalcingo del Monte is one of the 81 municipalities of Guerrero, in south-western Mexico. The municipal seat lies at Atlamajalcingo del Monte. The municipality covers an area of 199.4 km².
As of 2005, the municipality had a total population of 5,143.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Atlamajalcingo del Monte”. Enciclopedia de los Municipios de México. Instituto Nacional para el Federalismo y el Desarrollo Municipal. Archived from the original on June 17, 2011. Retrieved December 23, 2008. 

v
t
e

State of Guerrero

Chilpancingo (capital)

Municipalities/
(seats)

Acapulco de Juárez (Acapulco)
Acatepec (Acatepec)
Ajuchitlán del Progreso (Ajuchitlán)
Ahuacuotzingo (Ahuacuotzingo)
Alcozauca de Guerrero (Alcozauca de Guerrero)
Alpoyeca (Alpoyeca)
Apaxtla (Apaxtla de Castrejón)
Arcelia (Arcelia)
Atenango del Río (Atenango del Río)
Atlamajalcingo del Monte (Atlamajalcingo del Monte)
Atlixtac (Atlixtac)
Atoyac de Álvarez (Atoyac de Álvarez)
Ayutla de los Libres (Ayutla de los Libres)
Azoyú (Azoyú)
Benito Juárez (San Jerónimo de Juárez)
Buenavista de Cuéllar (Buenavista de Cuéllar)
Chilapa de Álvarez (Chilapa de Álvarez)
Chilpancingo de los Bravo (Chilpancingo de los Bravo)
Coahuayutla de José María Izazaga (Coahuayutla de Guerrero)
Cochoapa el Grande (Cochoapa el Grande)
Cocula (Cocula)
Copala (Copala)
Copalillo (Copalillo)
Copanatoyac (Copanatoyac)
Coyuca de Benítez (Coyuca de Benítez)
Coyuca de Catalán (Coyuca de Catalán)
Cuajinicuilapa (Cuajinicuilapa)
Cualac (Cualac)
Cuautepec (Cuautepec)
Cuetzala del Progreso (Cuetzala del Progreso)
Cutzamala de Pinzón (Cutzamala de Pinzón)
Eduardo Neri (Zumpango del Río)
Florencio Villarreal (Cruz Grande)
General Canuto A. Neri (Acapetlahuaya)

General Heliodoro Castillo (Tlacotepec)
Huamuxtitlán (Huamuxtitlán)
Huitzuco de los Figueroa (Huitzuco)
Iguala de la Independencia (Iguala de la Independencia)
Igualapa (Igualapa)
Ixcateopan de Cuauhtémoc (Ixcateopan de Cuauhtémoc)
Iliatenco (Iliatenco)
José Jo