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Henry Burt Wright

Henry Burt Wright (1877-1923) is an American professor from Yale University whose writings influenced, among others, Frank Buchman, and subsequently the work he developed under the name of Oxford Group, later Moral Rearmament.
Biography[edit]
Henry Burt Wright was born on 29 January 1877 in New Haven, Connecticut. He was the second son of Henry Parks Wright, who was the first dean of Yale University and of Martha Burt.[1]
His academic career included a BA in 1898 and a PhD in 1903, both from Yale. He became a Tutor of Greek and Latin in Yale from 1903 to 1906, instructor from 1906 to 1907, assistant professor of Roman History and Latin Literature from 1908 to 1911, assistant professor of History from 1911-1914 and, from 1914 on, Stephen M. Clement Professor of Christian Methods at Yale Divinity School.[1]
While studying, he was the Secretary of the Yale YMCA from 1898 to 1901. He was also an Army YMCA chaplain at Camp Deven in 1917-1918.[1] Henry Burt Wright married Josephine L. Hayward on 24 July 2007.[1] He died in Oakham on 27 December 1923.[1]
Legacy[edit]
His influence was however made wider by the publication of his book The Will of God and A Man’s Lifework (New York: Association Press, 1924). It was copyrighted in 1909. Its studies were originally prepared by laymen to meet the needs of students in the Association Bible Classes for Seniors of the Academic and Scientific Departments of Yale University.
Several writers have pointed out that Henry B. Wright had been one of the major influences on Oxford Group founder Dr. Frank N.D. Buchman.[2] While based at Hartford, teaching and gathering his team, Buchman used to travel four hours each way, once a week, to attend Wright’s lectures at Yale.[3] Many of the ideas later promoted by Buchman appear to be borrowed from Wright.[4]
Yale Dininity School chair of Systematic Theology is named after him. The current holder of Yale University’s Henry B. Wright Professor of Systematic Theology chair is Croatian Protestant theologian Miroslav Volf.
Notes and references[edit]

^ a b c d e H. B. Wright and E. D. Harvey, The settlement and story of Oakham, Massachusetts, published 1947 in New Haven (?), 1205 pages, p. 1202-1203
^ The first to underline this point seems to have been T. Willard Hunter, World Changing Through Life Changing, thesis, Newton Center, Massachusetts; Andover-Newton Theological School, 1977, pp. 15-16
^ Garth Lean, Frank Buchman – a life, Constable 1985, p.78
^ Not only does Wright introduce t
일본야동

Stephanie Reilly

Stephanie Reilly (née O’Reilly, born 23 February 1978 in Dublin, Ireland) is an Irish long distance runner who competed at the 2012 Summer Olympics in the 3000 metres steeplechase.[1]

Contents

1 Running career
2 Achievements
3 Coaching
4 References
5 External links

Running career[edit]
She went to Providence College in Rhode Island, United States on an athletic scholarship in 1997. A 2001 Graduate of Providence College, she was a member of two New England Championship Teams in 1998 and 1999 and one BIG EAST Conference Championship team in 1997. Named Indoor Track Team Captain in 2000 and Outdoor Captain in 2001, she was an NCAA provisional qualifier in the 3000 meters in 1998. In 2004, she received her master’s degree in Guidance and Counseling from Providence College.[2]
Reilly success at an International Level continued into 2011 with an amazing performance at the New York Diamond League, running Running a PB of 9.42.91 in the 3000m Steeplechase achieving both an A Standard for both the IAAF 2011 World Championships in Daegu & more importantly the 2012 Olympic Games in London.[2]
Reilly qualified for the 2012 Summer Olympics in the 3000 metres steeplechase. She finished 27th out of 44 runners in the initial heats, and did not qualify for the final.[3]
Achievements[edit]

Year
Competition
Venue
Position
Event
Notes

Representing  Ireland

2010
European Athletics Championships
Barcelona, Spain
10th (H)
2010 European Athletics Championships – Women’s 3000 metres steeplechase

2011
World Athletics Championships
Daegu, Korea
8th (H)
2011 World Championships in Athletics – Women’s 3000 metres steeplechase

2012
European Athletics Championships
Helsinki, Finland
12th (F)
2012 European Athletics Championships – Women’s 3000 metres steeplechase

Olympic Games
London, UK
9th (H)
Athletics at the 2012 Summer Olympics – Women’s 3000 metres steeplechase

Coaching[edit]
Reilly began her first year as interim head men’s and women’s cross country and track & field coach at Bryant University in 2007-08, having previously served as an assistant coach during the 2006-07 season. After serving as the interim head coach for the 2007-08 season, She was appointed Head Coach of the Bryant Men’s and Women’s Cross Country / Track and Field Teams in July, 2008.
Reilly followed up her Olympic experience with a record setting 2012-13 season for the Bryant Bulldogs. It started in the fall as Reilly engineered one of the best seasons in

Russellville, Missouri

For the community in Ray County, see Russellville, Ray County, Missouri.

Russellville, Missouri

City

Location of Russellville, Missouri

Coordinates: 38°30′44″N 92°26′22″W / 38.51222°N 92.43944°W / 38.51222; -92.43944Coordinates: 38°30′44″N 92°26′22″W / 38.51222°N 92.43944°W / 38.51222; -92.43944

Country
United States

State
Missouri

County
Cole

Area[1]

 • Total
0.80 sq mi (2.07 km2)

 • Land
0.80 sq mi (2.07 km2)

 • Water
0 sq mi (0 km2)

Elevation
879 ft (268 m)

Population (2010)[2]

 • Total
807

 • Estimate (2012[3])
801

 • Density
1,008.8/sq mi (389.5/km2)

Time zone
Central (CST) (UTC-6)

 • Summer (DST)
CDT (UTC-5)

ZIP code
65074

Area code(s)
573

FIPS code
29-63704[4]

GNIS feature ID
0725688[5]

Russellville is a city in Cole County, Missouri, United States. The population was 807 at the 2010 census. It is part of the Jefferson City, Missouri Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Contents

1 History
2 Geography
3 Demographics

3.1 2010 census
3.2 2000 census

4 Education
5 References
6 External links

History[edit]
Russellville was platted in 1838, and named in honor of Joseph Russel, the original owner of the town site.[6] A post office called Russellville has been in operation since 1848.[7]
The Louis Bruce Farmstead Historic District was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1992.[8]
Geography[edit]
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 0.80 square miles (2.07 km2), all of it land.[1]
Demographics[edit]

Historical population

Census
Pop.

1880
67

1900
295

1910
335

13.6%

1920
364

8.7%

1930
313

−14.0%

1940
319

1.9%

1950
336

5.3%

1960
442

31.5%

1970
557

26.0%

1980
667

19.7%

1990
869

30.3%

2000
758

−12.8%

2010
807

6.5%

Est. 2015
802
[9]
−0.6%

U.S. Decennial Census[10]

2010 census[edit]
As of the census[2] of 2010, there were 807 people, 323 households, and 212 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,008.8 inhabitants per square mile (389.5/km2). There were 360 housing units at an average density of 450.0 per square mile (173.7/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 96.9% White, 1.7% African American, 0.1% Native American, 0.2% Pacific Islander, 0.2% from other races, and 0.7% from
조개넷

Shelling of Johnston and Palmyra

Shelling of Johnston and Palmyra Atoll

Part of the Pacific Theater of World War II

Date
December 12 to 24, 1941

Location
Johnston and Palmyra Atoll, Pacific Ocean

Result

Inconclusive;

Minor damage to U.S. installations, both islands heavily strengthened

Belligerents

 United States
Empire of Japan

Commanders and leaders

Francis Loomis
Unknown

Units involved

1st Defense Battalion
Various U.S. Navy forces
Civilian contractors
Unknown

Strength

Marine 5-inch coastal guns
Multiple submarines
Possible surface vessels

Casualties and losses

1 Marine wounded
Damaged military installations
Possible damage to Japanese ships

v
t
e

Hawaiian Islands Campaign

Pearl Harbor
Niihau
1st Midway
Johnston and Palmyra
2nd Midway
K
3rd Midway

Johnston and Palmyra are two US-controlled atolls located in the Pacific Ocean. Johnston had been claimed for the US in 1858, Palmyra in 1859; both under the Guano Islands act. Following the Attack on Pearl Harbor, Japanese navy forces attacked Allied possessions across the Pacific, including Johnston and Palmyra.

Contents

1 Background
2 The attacks
3 Aftermath
4 References

Background[edit]
Both islands had been obtained through the Guano Islands Act of 1856, although Palmyra was void of Guano. The lack of guano caused Palmyra to pass through the ownership of many different groups throughout the 19th and 20th centuries. Johnston and Palmyra were placed under US Navy control in 1934 by President Franklin Roosevelt. Both islands were garrisoned and Johnston served as a refueling station for passing US Navy ships. Although an airfield was under construction on Johnston, the only aircraft present on the island were Navy PBY patrol planes, usually anchored offshore.
Johnston became noticeable to the Japanese command because of its location. Although it was too close to Hawaii to be amphibiously assaulted, it was near the major Japanese air base in the Marshall Islands. The executive officer of the 1st Marine Defense Battalion, Major Francis B. Loomis, had arrived on Johnston on December 7, 1941. He had been returning by air from an inspection of the American outposts in the Pacific when Pearl Harbor had been attacked. He then took control of the island’s garrison.
Following news of the Attack on Pearl Harbor, the civilian contractors already present on Johnston began to building more emplacements for the Marines’ guns and positions. Six US Navy ships were also on Johns