first_imgCopyAbout this officeATELIER 111OfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesPacovHousesCzech RepublicPublished on April 02, 2015Cite: “House for Brother / ATELIER 111” 02 Apr 2015. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogSinkshansgroheBathroom Mixers – FocusGlass3MInterior Finishes at U.S. Bank StadiumPartitionsSkyfoldMarkerboard Finish for Folding WallsFiber Cements / CementsSwisspearlFiber Cement Cladding Panels in B66 Business CenterMembranesEffisusFaçade Protection – Breather+Metal PanelsSculptformClick-on Battens in WestConnex M8 JunctionPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesBruagBack-Ventilated Facades – CELLONTiles / Mosaic / GresiteMargresPorcelain Tiles – Linea CosmosGlassDip-TechCeramic Printing for Public TransportationAcousticSchöckStaircase Insulation – Tronsole®Porcelain StonewareApavisaSlabs – Wild ForestBulbs / SpotsAmbiance LumiereLighting – ZetaMore products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream Projects Photographs Czech Republic House for Brother / ATELIER 111Save this projectSaveHouse for Brother / ATELIER 111 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/612491/house-for-brother-atelier-111 Clipboard Photographs:  Courtesy of ATELIER 111Save this picture!Courtesy of ATELIER 111Recommended ProductsPorcelain StonewareCosentinoSurfaces – Dekton® Chromica CollectionPorcelain StonewareGrespaniaPorcelain Tiles- CoverlamPorcelain StonewareApavisaFloor Tiles – RegenerationPorcelain StonewareCeramiche KeopeCeramic Tiles – BackText description provided by the architects. The house stands on the edge of the street and solitary buildings, therefore the threshold of old and new in the town of Pacov. Its mass nods the street, extends the street, and terminates it. The building becomes the last, if not the first in the row, of unmistakable individuality.Save this picture!Courtesy of ATELIER 111Its unusual shape is based on the irregular layout of the plot, orientation to the cardinal points, and particularly it is based on the limited size of the plot contrasting with the extensive building program. The house is accessed directly from the street. The main living area – dining room with kitchen on the ground floor and elevated living room accessible by six stairs – is opened into the garden through the large French windows.Save this picture!Courtesy of ATELIER 111Windows are hidden from the street by a fence wall. The second and the third floors are occupied by bedrooms and children’s rooms. Under the living room there is about a half floor down the floor with technical facilities, including a pantry and a cellar. These spaces can be accessed either from the outside or directly from the kitchen unit by a one-armed staircase.Save this picture!First Floor PlanThe garage located on the very edge of the opposite side of the property allows parking up to three vehicles. Still nothing detracts from the garden. The grass roof moving in the sloping garden creates a unique organization towards the house – an artificial mound. This mound becomes a central element of the exterior, the green base for distant roofs of neighboring houses; a place where children like to play.Save this picture!Courtesy of ATELIER 111″The worksite lives. Verča and David are running around. They are enjoying the natural chaos until it is possible. Because then the architect takes the control. He projects a shelter for two cars at the end of the future garden and over half of the land he stretches a driveway. On the rest, he creates an artificial visual landscape and hides the garden behind the walls. One year later: The garden is living. Verča and David are running on the mound, which was piled up by 15 Tatra vehicles. They are sledging. They do not have a clue that there are three cars parked below them. The garage is drilled into the hill, which is cut in the property line so the hill has not reached its peak. Beloved parents are resting down in the valley with a bottle of whiskey on the table and are remembering the hard times. When with the help of children and all their visitors manually stratified soil higher and higher. So now they can get out of the protected seclusion onto the hill and see what is happening in the world. “(Author of the garden Zdeněk Marek)Save this picture!SectionProject gallerySee allShow lessHello Wood Open Call 2015: Project VillageArchitecture NewsHelp Rebuild a.gor.a Architects’ Temporary DormitoriesArchitecture News Share “COPY” Area:  101 m² Area:  101 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Year:  “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/612491/house-for-brother-atelier-111 Clipboard CopyHouses•Pacov, Czech Republic Architects: ATELIER 111 Area Area of this architecture project Year:  2013 Houses 2013 ArchDaily Save this picture!Courtesy of ATELIER 111+ 19 Share House for Brother / ATELIER 111last_img read more

first_img– Team to wing out on Nov. 4 ahead of Super50GUYANA Jaguars will tackle a Rest XI team tomorrow in the first of two practice games ahead of the 2019 Regional Super50 Tournament which bowls off on November 7 in Trinidad & Tobago.Following the end of the Jaguars League 50-overs tourney which ended last week, Cricket Guyana Inc. (CGI) released the Jaguars 14-man team last Friday. The side featured the usual suspects, most of whom have been a part of the franchise since the Professional Cricket League was birthed.With the Jags set to wing out for the Twin Island Republic on November 4, Leon Johnson will want his players to get themselves in full play-mode prior to their departure. As such, the GCC ground, Bourda, will host the first game as the Jags tackle a strong Rest Team featuring talents like Ricardo Adams, Vishaul Singh, Anthony Adams, Trevon Griffith and other stars.Jaguar’s spinner, Gudakesh Motie and new selectee, pacer Nial Smith, will appear for the Rest XI in the first practice match with Kelvin Umroa having a chance to apply his trade with the Jaguars.The match officials for the match tomorrow are umpires Nandkumar Shivsankar and Ryan Banwarie with match referee/DLSM being Arleigh Rutherford.Rutherford returns to duty for the second match on Friday as  umpires Shannon Crawford and Javed Persaud carry out the on-filed duties with Trevor Hossein being the official scorer for both games.Meanwhile, the second and final match bowls off on Friday November 1 at the Enmore Community Centre ground. Both matches are scheduled to commence at 09:30 hours.Guyana Jaguars: Chandrapaul Hemraj, Tagenarine Chanderpaul, Leon Johnson (captain), Christopher Barnwell, Raymon Reifer, Anthony Bramble, Jonathan Foo, Kemol Savory, Ramaal Lewis, Veerasammy Permaul, Clinton Pestano, Ronsford Beaton and Kelvin Umroa.Rest Team: Trevon Griffith, Kevin Sinclair, Kevlon Anderson, Tevin Imlach, Vishaul Singh, Ricardo Adams, Anthony Adams, Ronaldo Ali-Mohamed , Richie Looknauth, Keon Joseph, Gudakesh Motie, Nial Smith, Raymond Perez and Ashmead Neddlast_img read more

first_img10 a.m. — 37th Annual Softball Tournament- Rock Island fields.11 a.m. – 4 p.m. — NDGA 40th Annual Convention Glass Show and Sale.1 p.m .- 4 p.m. — Downtown Art Exhibit Open- 107 West Lincoln (Lincoln Place). (Sponsored by Futures Unlimited)2 p.m. — The Great American Wheat Harvest Documentary-Wellington Regent- $8- Beat the Heat! Come inside to learn why we celebrate the Kansas Wheat Farmer2 p.m. – NDGA Children’s Seminar and Glass Auction- Wellington High School, Free with paid admission.5 p.m. – 7 p.m. — Kansas Wheat Festival Free Family Swim- Wellington Family Aquatic Center, 1101 W. Harvey.7:05 p.m. — Wellington Heat Baseball Game- Hibbs-Hooten Field, Free Tickets available prior to game time.This schedule is subject to change! Follow us on Twitter. -Ottaway Carnival-Runs Wednesday through Saturday at the Raymond Frye Complex parking lot, 320 North Jefferson, $23.00 wristband special every night. Carnival opens at 6:00p.m. Wellington Police Notes: Wednesday, August 12, 2020 City of Wellington will be having ‘Free Chlorine Burnout’ from Aug. 13 to Aug. 27… What does that mean? Playing at the Regent this week: Pretty in Pink, Animal House, and EBONY AND KIRK LIVE! 10 a.m. – D&L Train Rides- Downtown Wellington. (Sponsored by Moralez Family, Sumner Communications, PFCU, Colby Zeka Agency & Federal Tire Service, Inc)11 a.m. — Buffalo Burgers at the VFW- 424 E. Harvey, Come support this great Veteran organization by eating a healthy Buffalo Burger in air conditioned comfort!Noon — Kid’s Pedal Power Tractor Pull- Sellers Park, Registration at 11am, Pull starts at Noon. (Sponsored by KLEY-KWME, Fritzler’s Body Shop, Sumner Co. Farm Bureau, United Country Theurer Auction Realty, LLC & Triumph Accessory Services).2 p.m. — The Great American Wheat Harvest Documentary-Wellington Regent- $8- Beat the Heat! Come inside to learn why we celebrate the Kansas Wheat Farmer5 p.m. — Antique Tractor Association Tractor Pull- 300 Block of East 3rd.6 p.m. — Ottaway Carnival- $23.00 wristband special from 6-10pm.6 p.m. — Funcycles- Downtown Wellington, $.6 p.m .— Old Fashioned Ice Cream Social- Heritage Park, A benefit for the Wellington Ministerial Alliance. (Presented by Ministerial Alliance)6:30 p.m. — The Great Plains Jazz Orchestra Concert – Heritage Park, Downtown Wellington. (Sponsored by Grene Vision Group)6:30 p.m. — NDGA Banquet and Live Auction- Knight of Columbus Hall,201 E. Harvey, open to the public, to make reservations, stop by the National Glass Museum, 117 South Washington or by going to their website www.ndga.net.9 p.m. – Street Dance featuring Lucky People – Main Stage on east 7th street and Washington, Bring your lawn chairs and enjoy. (Sponsored by TECT) •Security State Bank Kansas Wheat (Festival) Penny Search– SSB will scatter pennies at various Wheat Festival locations. There will be several specially marked pennies that can be traded in for $50.•Harvest Photo Display- Display at Barbara Jon’s, 104 N. Washington- Monday thru Friday 9 a.m.- 5:30p.m. (Sponsored by Barbara Jon’s Fine Gifts & Décor & Susan’s Portrait Designs).•Downtown Art Exhibit- 107 West Lincoln (Lincoln Place), Open Thursday & Friday 5-7 p.m., Saturday, 10 a.m. -7 p.m., Sunday 1-4 p.m. (Sponsored by Future’s Unlimited).•Kansas Wheat Festival Wheat Show- Display at Renn & Company, 209 South Washington (Sponsored by Renn & Company).•Chisholm Trail Museum- 502 North Washington - Open 1-5 p.m., Wednesday-Friday, Saturday 9 a.m. -5 p.m. No Admission fee. Donations accepted.-Panhandle Railroad Museum- 425 East Harvey, open 10 a.m-4 p.m. Tuesday – Saturday. No Admission fee. Donations accepted. 11 a.m. — Future’s Unlimited Misting Station- Heritage Park. (Provided by Futures Unlimited)11 a.m. — 2 p.m. — Sumner Heritage Alliance Exhibition- Memorial Auditorium, FREE and Open to the Public-Come visit with the communities best kept secrets and most knowledgeable historians and learn more about the great history of Sumner County and those working to preserve it.1 p.m. — Kansas Wheat Festival Baseball Tournament hosted by the Wellington Baseball League- Seller’s Park, 12 teams from all over Kansas competing in this 16-18 year old tournament.4 p.m. — CornerBank Cornerstone Award- CornerBank, 119 South Washington, Come inside and cool off while CornerBank honors one of Wellington’s Best!5 – 7 p.m. — Downtown Art Exhibit Open- 107 West Lincoln (Lincoln Place). (Sponsored by Futures Unlimited)5:30 p.m. — National Depression Glass Assoc. Taco Supper- Knights of Columbus Building, $13 for all you can eat tacos and wild and crazy silent auction. (proceeds will go toward the National Glass Museum)6 p.m.— Ottaway Carnival –$23 wristband special from 6-10 p.m.6 p.m. — Funcycles- Downtown Wellington,$.6 p.m. — D&L Train Rides- Downtown Wellington. (Sponsored by Moralez Family, Sumner Communications, PFCU, Colby Zeka Agency & Federal Tire Service, Inc)6 p.m. — Cow Chip Throw- 100 Block of North Washington, Entry forms will be printed in the Wellington Daily News or available at the Chamber. (Presented by The Wellington Daily News)6:30 p.m. — Candidate Forum and Ice Cream Social- Raymond Frye Complex, Come hear from national, state and local candidates before the November election. (Sponsored and presented by Sumner County Farm Bureau Association)7 p.m. — Bed Races- Downtown Wellington-100 block of North Washington, Come cheer on your favorite team at this popular Wheat Festival competition as they compete for the coveted bed pan trophy! (Sponsored by Sumner Regional Medical Center) 10 a.m.- 5 p.m. NDGA 40th Annual Convention Glass Show & Sale- Wellington High School, Paint the Town Red!! $8 admission-good for all weekend, 12 and under free.10 a.m.- 7 p.m. – Downtown Art Exhibit Open- 107 W. Lincoln (Lincoln Place). (Sponsored by Futures Unlimited)10 a.m.- 2 p.m. – Family Fun Day- Sellers Park. (Sponsored by Rusty Eck Ford)10:00 a.m. – Aviator Church Inflatables and Wellington’s Largest Slip and Slide for Kids-Sellers Park, Bring a swim suit or clothes that can get wet!! Free!!11 a.m.- 2 p.m. – Texaco Country Showdown- The Largest Country Music Talent Search in America! Sellers Park. Contact Joel at [email protected] or at 620-218-5213 to enter the showdown. (Presented by KSOK Radio) 3456789 9 a.m. – Sidewalk Chalking- This is one time you are encouraged to draw on the sidewalks! Pre- registration is required. Entry forms available at the Chamber. (Sponsored by First United Methodist Church)9 a.m. — Kansas Wheat Festival Baseball Tournament hosted by the Wellington Baseball League-Seller’s Park, 12 teams from all over Kansas competing in this 16-18 year old tournament.10 a.m. — Glass Making Seminar led by Angie Hilt- Wellington Public Library, Participants will be making rock candy during the seminar. (Sponsored by the National Depression Glass Association)11 a.m. — Future’s Unlimited Misting Station- Heritage Park. (Provided by Futures Unlimited)Noon — Impact Bank Agriculture and Energy Lunch — Heritage Park. (Hosted by City Councilman Vince Wetta and sponsored by Impact Bank).Noon — Larry Steckline Ag Day Expo and Home Show at the Kansas Wheat Festival- Memorial Auditorium/Downtown Wellington. (Sponsored by KWLS Radio) Announcement of 2014 Wheat King- Heritage Park, (Sponsored by Renn & Co.)12:30 p.m. — Announcement of 2014 Wheat King — Heritage Park, sponsored by Renn & Co.1:30 p.m. — Perplexing Puzzle Contest- 500 North Plum, Pre-registration is required. (Limit of 10 teams), Entry forms available at the Chamber or online at www.wellingtonks.org. (Sponsored by Sterling House of Wellington)2 p.m. — The Great American Wheat Harvest Documentary-Wellington Regent- $8- Beat the Heat! Come inside to learn why we celebrate the Kansas Wheat Farmer.2 – 4 p.m. — NDGA Meet and Greet with Myrna Garrison, Imperial Glass Author and Expert- National Glass Museum, 117 South Washington, free and open to the public.5 p.m. — Catholic Youth Organization Enchilada Dinner- Knights of Columbus Building, 201 E. Harvey. Dine in or Carry-Out.5 – 7 p.m. — Downtown Art Exhibit Open- 107 West Lincoln (Lincoln Place). (Sponsored by Futures Unlimited)6 p.m. — Funcycles- Downtown Wellington.6 p.m. — D&L Train Rides- Downtown Wellington. (Sponsored by Moralez Family, Sumner Communications, PFCU, Colby Zeka Agency & Federal Tire Service, Inc)6 p.m. — Ottaway Carnival- $23.00 wristband special from 6-10 p.m. U.S. 160 in Sumner, Cowley counties is being resurfaced Lange Auction: 15.8 acres platted in Wellington at Wheatridge 4th Addition is ready to be sold 2020-21 Wellington High School and Middle School Coach and Sponsors list Top Stories 17181920212223 7:30 a.m. — Knights of Columbus Breakfast- 201 East Harvey.9 a.m. — Kansas Wheat Festival Baseball Tournament hosted by the Wellington Baseball League- Seller’s Park, 12 teams from all over Kansas competing in this 16-18 year old tournament.9 a.m. — Co-Ed Sand Volleyball Tournament- McKinley Park. (Sponsored by Sumner County Young Professionals) Sunday, July 13, 2014 Dorothy Ruth Stallbaumer, 92, Wellington: Oct. 15, 1927 – Aug. 11, 2020 8 a.m. – 2 p.m. — 31st Annual Wheat Festival Antique Rod & Classic Car Show- Sellers Park. (Presented by Koehn Motors and Wellington Auto & Machine)9 a.m. — Antique Tractor and Stationary Engine Display- Sellers Park.9 a.m .— Kansas Wheat Festival Baseball Tournament hosted by the Wellington Baseball League- Sellers Park, 12 teams from all over Kansas competing in this 16-18 year old tournament.9 a.m. — 37th Annual ASA Sanctioned Softball Tournament- Rock Island Fields, Pre- registration is required, Information and registration forms available at the Chamber. Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments (3) Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings Sort by: Date Rating Last Activity Loading comments… You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. 0 Vote up Vote down no parade · 318 weeks ago OK I have read this schedule several times, when is the parade? Report Reply 1 reply · active 318 weeks ago +1 Vote up Vote down CueballSumnernewscow 94p · 318 weeks ago Friday at 8 p.m. Report Reply 0 Vote up Vote down no parade · 318 weeks ago oops, I need new glasses Report Reply 0 replies · active 318 weeks ago Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments 8 a.m. — Kansas Wheat Festival Bread Basket Bake-Off- Pre-registration is required, entry forms available at the chamber (Sponsored by KanOkla, Rivercross Hospice, Golden Living Center, Hobbs Mechanical & The City of Wellington).10:30 a.m. — Sumner County History Trivia Contest- Senior Center, FREE and open to the public. (Hosted by the Sumner Heritage Alliance).11 a.m. — Entertainment and lunch at the Senior Center featuring Jim Bales and Skeet Sirmons – Lunch reservations required by calling (620) 326-3942 by 10:30 a.m. on Tuesday, July 8th. Cost is $3.00 for ages 60+, under 60 is $4.75. (Sponsored by Gentiva Hospice)Noon — Bread Basket Bake Off Bake Sale-Senior Center.5 – 7 p.m. — Downtown Art Exhibit Open- 107 West Lincoln (Lincoln Place). (Sponsored by Futures Unlimited)6 p.m. — D&L Train Rides- Sellers Park. (Sponsored by Moralez Family, Sumner Communications, PFCU, Colby Zeka Agency & Federal Tire Service, Inc.).6 p.m. — Ottaway Carnival – $23 Wristband special from 6-10pm.6 p.m. — Picnic in the Park- Sellers Park, (Sponsored by GKN)6 p.m.— Wellington Noon Lion’s Club Feed- The nooners will be serving good eats, $$.6 p.m. — Storm Safety House- Sellers Park, Come and visit with members of the Wellington Fire Department and learn storm safety tips, free and open to the public .6 p.m. — Kansas Coin Dig- Sellers Park. (Sponsored by Bank of Commerce).6 p.m. — Horseshoe Tournament- Sellers Park, Entry forms available at the Chamber or online at www.wellingtonks.org. (Sponsored by Kansas Star Casino)6 p.m. — Kid’s Games and Cool Crafts-Sellers Park, Join the WRC for a Fun Fest and Spin Art during the Picnic in the Park. (Provided by the Wellington Recreation Commission) Free Snow Cones –Sellers Park. (Provided by Impact Bank)6 p.m. — Aviator Church Entertainment for ALL ages- Mobile Game Den, Archery Tag, Dunk Tank & Inflatable Bounce House! Totally Free!! Fun for the whole family.6 p.m. — Tribute to Travis Turner of KLEY-KWME.6:30 p.m. — Harvest Prince & Princess Coronation- (Sponsored by Family Hair Parlor)7 p.m. — Variety Show- Sellers Park, Pre-registration is required, entry forms available at the Chamber or online at www.wellingtonks.org (Sponsored by Sumner County CASA, 99.7 Lite FM & Cowley College).8:05 p.m.—  Wellington Heat Baseball Game- Hibbs-Hooten Field, FREE tickets available prior to game time. Wednesday, July 09, 2014- Saturday, July 12, 2014 Thursday, July 10, 2014 Powered by WordPress 10111213141516 © 2020 Sumner NewsCow. All Rights Reserved. 31 Friday, July 11, 2014 24252627282930 « Jul 7 a.m. — Chamber Ambassador Club Wheat Cake Breakfast- Heritage Park- $5.00 Adults, $2.50 Children under 12 years old. Advance Tickets $4.50 Adult, $2.25 for children.7 a.m. — VFW Rise & Shine Breakfast- 424 E. Harvey- $6.00 Adults, $4.00 Children under 10 years old. All you can eat buffet.7 a.m. – 1 p.m. — Larry Steckline Ag Day Expo and Home Show at the Kansas Wheat Festival- Memorial Auditorium/Downtown Wellington. (Sponsored by KWLS Radio)7:30 a.m. — Wheat Run- 6:30 a.m. Registration 5K race (starts at 7:30am) 1 mile (starts at 8:30am), Hargis Creek Watershed (1500 N. Keyes), registration forms at Anders Chiropractic, Kenneth L. Cooper, CPA office and the Chamber. (Presented by Anders Chiropractic, Lonnie Cooper, CPA, Stalcup Realtors)8 a.m. — Future’s Unlimited Misting Station- Heritage Park. (Provided by Futures Unlimited)8 a.m. – 3 p .m. — Arts & Crafts Show- Sellers Park. 6 p.m. — Second Annual Donut Eating Contest- 100 block of South Washington, for ages 6 & older. Entry forms available at the Chamber, Daylight Donut Shop or online at www.wellingtonks.org. (Sponsored by Daylight Donut Shop)7 p.m. — Paper Airplane Contest- Memorial Auditorium, entry forms will be printed in the Notiflyer. (Sponsored by Kansas Gas Service, The Notiflyer and the Wellington Airport)7 p.m. — CornerBank Ice Cream Social- Free, Corner Bank parking lot, 119 South Washington.7:30 p.m. — Security State Bank Money Machine Grab-Intersection of Harvey and Washington- must pre-register WF button at the SSB Wal-Mart branch or the main bank at 101 N. Washington by 6 p.m., July 11th. Up to $1,000 cash up for grabs!!! (Sponsored by Security State Bank)7:30 p.m. — WF Beer Garden- Corner of 7th and Washington, ID required for admittance, open until 11:30p.m. (Sponsored by Gov’s Liquor Shoppe)8 p.m. — Wheat Festival Parade – Theme: Wellington Hometown Exceptional Amazing Traditions Downtown Wellington, Registration forms available at the Chamber or online at www.wellingtonks.org. (Sponsored by Countryside Motors)**New route turning West at Harvey and Washington Street**After parade — Cow Patty Bingo (Fund Raiser for WHS FFA)- Located at Impact Bank Parking Lot. Street Dance featuring Aaron Woods Band- Main Stage on east 7th street and Washington. (Sponsored by Hometown Sales ~ Lease) M T W T F S S 10 a.m. — Chamber Coffee-Daylight Donut Shop. (Sponsored by Bank of Commerce)10 a.m.- 5 p.m. — NDGA Glass Museum Open House- 117 S. Washington. Sumner Newscow Calendar August 2020  12 Wellington Superintendent Adam Hatfield addresses the reopening process with open letter Posted in: Featured, News 301.0 acres of prime farmland to be sold in Sumner County Wellington Police Notes: Tuesday, August 11, 2020 7:30 p.m.— WF Beer Garden- Corner of 7th and Washington, IDrequired for admittance, open until 11:30 p.m. (Gov’s Liquor Shoppe)8 p.m. — Street Dance featuring Groove 42- Main Stage on 7th street and Washington. (Sponsored by Penny’s Diner/Oak Tree Inn) Business on the Mooooove by Tracy McCue, Sumner Newscow — This is the official 2014 Kansas Wheat Festival schedule for this week. And because there is always the “I didn’t know this so-and-so was happening” people, we are putting the complete schedule on the home page. So you have no more excuses, unless you are not reading Sumner Newscow which is a crime in itself. We will update you each day of the upcoming events with the schedule ahead. Also, keep informed with Wheat Festival results, more updates, and pictures galore. Go out and have fun!On-going exhibits and attractions:last_img read more

first_imgWHAT:         Grade III, $100,000 SANTA YSABEL STAKESDistance & Conditions: 1 1/16 miles for 3-year-old filliesWHEN:          Saturday, March 5 Race 5, (approximate Post Time–2:30 p.m. PT) MY DYNAMO, owned by Rusty Brown, Phillip Lebherz and Alan Klein, returns to Santa Anita following a close second place finish in the 1 1/16 miles (synthetic Tapeta) California Oaks at Golden Gate Fields on Feb. 6. Trained by Jeff Bonde, the Kentucky-bred filly by Discreetly Mine was fifth, beaten 2 ¾ lengths, two starts back in the 6 ½ furlong Santa Ynez Stakes here Jan. 2. Ninth, beaten 22 lengths by Songbird five starts back in the Grade I, seven furlong Del Mar Debutante, My Dynamo will be making her seventh career start. WHY:             Undefeated Eclipse Champion Songbird will continue on her road to the Santa Anita and Kentucky Oaks for trainer Jerry Hollendorfer and owner Rick Porter’s Fox Hill Farms, Inc. Considered by some to be America’s top 3-year-old, irrespective of gender, Songbird heads a field of 10 sophomore fillies.WHO: My Dynamo, Fernando Perez, Jeff Bonde, 119Land Over Sea, Mario Gutierrez, Doug O’Neill, 119Street Fancy, Victor Espinoza, Phil D’Amato, 123Pageant Material, Santiago Gonzalez, Richard Baltas, 119Merirosvo, Drayden Van Dyke, Patrick Gallagher, 119Songbird, Mike Smith, Jerry Hollendorfer, 123Code Warrior, Anne Sanguinetti, Manuel Badilla, 119Jade Princess, Rafael Bejarano, Bob Baffert, 119Not Now Carolyn, Kent Desormeaux, Keith Desormeaux, 119Mokat, Flavien Prat, Richard Baltas, 119 MOKAT, owned by J K Racing Stable and trained by Richard Baltas, comes off a close third place finish in a one mile turf allowance here on Feb. 5. A Kentucky-bred filly by Uncle Mo, she has been favored in three out of her five starts but would appear better suited on turf. A romping one mile turf maiden winner in her second start on Oct. 31 at Del Mar, she was subsequently second, beaten a half length, in the Grade III, one mile turf Jimmy Durante Stakes Nov. 28. With Mike Smith opting to stick with the favorite, Mokat will be handled for the first time by Flavien Prat. STREET FANCY, owned by Agave Racing Stable, won the Grade I, 1 1/16 miles Starlet at Los Alamitos two starts back on Dec. 12, but was subsequently annihilated by Songbird in the Grade II, Las Virgenes, finishing 28 lengths back while eased. Trained by Phil D’Amato, Street Fancy, a Kentucky-bred daughter of Street Sense, will be ridden back by Victor Espinoza, who rode her for the first time on the Las Virgenes. SONGBIRD, owned by Rick Porter’s Fox Hill Farms, Inc. and the Eclipse Champion 2-year-old Filly for 2015, will try to follow up on her sensational 6 ½ length win here in the Grade II, one mile Las Virgenes on Feb. 6 and extend her unbeaten streak to six. The Kentucky-bred daughter of Medaglia d’Oro is unbeaten in two starts at Santa Anita and is prepping for the Grade I, 1 1/16 miles Santa Anita Oaks on April 9. Regular rider Mike Smith termed her half mile workout in 48 flat here on Sunday thusly: “That was probably one of the best half miles I’ve ever gone, about as easy and as smooth as you could possibly go–very impressive.” JADE PRINCESS, owned by Don Alberto Stable, showed brief speed and was subsequently beaten 13 lengths while running fifth behind Songbird in the Las Virgenes here Feb. 6. Trained by Bob Baffert, the Kentucky-bred filly by Tapit was a 1 ¾ length first condition allowance winner going one mile here two starts back on Jan. 8. In what will be her sixth career start, Jade Princess will be handled for the first time by leading man, Rafael Bejarano. NOT NOW CAROLYN, owned by Big Chief Racing, LLC, Don’t Tell My Wife Stables, LLC and partners, this lightly raced daughter of Tapit comes off a solid gate to wire one mile maiden special weight win on Jan. 28 and appears to be an up and coming sort. Well beaten in her first two tries, she improved dramatically in her first start for trainer Keith Desormeaux on Jan. 28 and if she can continue her ascent, she could be a factor on Saturday. LAND OVER SEA, owned by Reddam Racing, LLC, a Kentucky-bred filly by Bellamy Road has been soundly beaten by Songbird in four out of her six lifetime starts, including her most recent, as she finished second, beaten 6 ½ lengths, in the Las Virgenes Stakes here on Feb. 6. Trained by Doug O’Neill, Land Over Sea was off at 23-1 in the Las Virgenes but figures to be a shorter price on Saturday as she hopes to improve on her last effort with regular rider Mario Gutierrez up.last_img read more

first_imgPeople living near upper Glencar outside Letterkenny are calling for council gritters to visit their area during call-outs.Cllr Kevin Bradley says residents are requesting urgent help to have Killylastin, Killyclug, Rathdonnell and Garryharry added to the winter gritting program.The matter was raised at Tuesday’s Letterkenny-Milford council meeting, where Cllr Bradley was told that decisions on gritting routes are a matter for the plenary council and a workshop is to be arranged. Cllr Ciaran Brogan called for the winter gritting programme to be revisited across Donegal, considering that a new council was formed in May.Urgent change sought for gritting route on outskirts of Letterkenny was last modified: November 14th, 2019 by Rachel McLaughlinShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)last_img read more

first_imgAlmost 500 homes and businesses remain without power this Monday morning after Storm Atiyah.Faults are reported in Leghowney outside Donegal Town and in Annagry in the West Donegal Gaeltacht.Many more properties around Donegal were affected by power outages on Sunday afternoon as high winds struck. South Donegal was one of the worst affected areas, with power being restored to the majority of homes by the evening. Up to 385 properties in Annagry and Loughanure remain without electricity this morning after a power cut shortly before 11pm.ESB is currently working on repairs and estimate that supplies will be restored by 2pm near Loughanure and 3pm in Annagry.Meanwhile, 48 properties have no power in Leghowney outside Donegal. Power was lost before 2pm on Sunday and it is expected that supplies will be repaired by 1.52pm today.ESB Networks is urging the public not to approach fallen wires, as they may be live and dangerous.  Storm Atiyah: Almost 500 homes without power across Donegal was last modified: December 10th, 2019 by Rachel McLaughlinShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)last_img read more

first_imgJames DeGale is facing the unbeaten Gevorg Khatchikian at Bristol’s City Academy tonight ahead of a planned final eliminator for a shot at the WBC super-middleweight title.Before that eliminator, scheduled for later this year, DeGale is looking to impress this evening and the Harlesden man has promised a resounding victory.Click here for our live updates from Bristol via our Twitter page.last_img

first_img(Visited 251 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享1 A new documentary “Patterns of Evidence: Exodus” undergirds the early date for the Exodus affirmed by conservative Bible scholars.Tim Mahoney’s documentary “Patterns of Evidence” was shown January 19th at selected theaters across the United States.  Twelve years in the making, the film looks at how six essential events of the Exodus story (migration of Hebrews into Egypt, their expansion, their enslavement, the plagues, the sudden escape, and the conquest of Canaan) fall into sequence or pattern with strong archaeological support – provided scholars are willing to question the traditional dating.  By moving the pattern approximately 200 years earlier into the Middle Kingdom period, the data fit remarkably well. Archaeologists, historians and Bible scholars from a variety of perspectives are interviewed, leaving the viewer with plenty of arguments and evidence to evaluate the historicity of the Bible account.After the special showing, a pre-recorded 30-minute panel discussion, hosted by Gretchen Carlson, played onscreen featuring Jonathan Morris, Anne Graham Lotz, Eric Metaxas and Dennis Prager before a live audience, giving their impressions of the film. Our review follows.One thing should be noted right away: this is not new. The early date for the Exodus has been argued for decades by conservative Bible scholars who take I Kings 6:1 seriously, which dates the building of the Temple by Solomon at 480 years after the Israelites left Egypt. There’s no way that could put the Exodus in the time of Rameses II ~1250 BC, the “accepted” date among secular scholars and Hollywood movie makers. Mahoney does a good job of showing how the “late date” of 1250 BC is merely a bias accepted uncritically by secular scholars, primarily based on Exodus 1:11 that mentions the Hebrew slaves building Pharoah’s store cities, Pithom and Raamses. Scholars have assumed that passage implies Ramesis II was the pharoah of the Exodus. Evidence for an earlier city, though, named Avaris with extensive Semitic habitation, primarily shepherds, is strong.  David Rohl (an agnostic who nevertheless believes in the historicity of the Exodus story) explains to Mahoney that the name used in Exodus 1:11 is an anachronism written by a later editor for the sake of readers who would have been familiar with Raamses but not with the earlier city name.What the film achieves is giving a wider visibility to the conservative view. Mahoney presents himself as a seeker who wants to know for the sake of his own faith whether the events described in the Bible are true. He interviews notable scholars on both sides, from Israel Finkelstein the skeptic, to Hoffmeier the centrist, to Bryant Wood the conservative, and a number of others. Each has their say and is presented in a respectable light, Dennis Prager notes in the panel, so that the viewer gets to hear all sides. It remains to be seen if this effective presentation of the early date will gain traction among scholars and archaeologists. Prager has doubts it will. If God wrote a message in the clouds in all the languages of the world, he quips, nothing would change. Other panelists agree that the power of unbelief and tradition in academia is hard to change, especially when their careers and books depend on the traditional interpretation. We might compare it to the evidence of dinosaur soft tissue that, so far, has not forced evolutionary paleontologists to reconsider the dates of dinosaur extinction. Prager’s greatest delight, he quipped (getting chuckles from the audience) was to see the smugness of experts challenged.The evidence Mahoney musters is compelling even without the interviews. Strong evidence of a Semitic population prospering in the region, then suffering hardship, then leaving suddenly and appearing later in Canaan as an established people with the name “Israel” is hard to dismiss. Some pieces of the pattern, like whether a particular tomb in the Avaris dig is the tomb of Joseph, may require more critical analysis. One particularly tantalizing piece of evidence is a manuscript in the University of Leiden, the Ipuwer Papyrus, that seems to describe the plagues as an eyewitness account, but this is denied by the “expert” Egyptologists who claim there are contradictions as well as parallels. Perhaps the film will motivate more study of this document.A running theme is the unwarranted bias of skeptics. Whether Finkelstein, or Rabbi Wolpe (interviewed by Michael Medved) or the curator at the museum of Leiden, all of them are shown to be dismissive of the Bible in spite of the evidence, primarily because they presuppose the Exodus occurred late, where no evidence for it exists. The Ipuwer Papyrus is dismissed out of hand by the curator because it is “far too early” for the events described in the Bible. The fall of Jericho and other Canaanite cities is dismissed by some archaeologists because there is no evidence of conquest in the assumed late date of Joshua. The patterns fit beautifully, Mahoney shows, if the dates are moved back 200 years. The audience chuckles when the skeptics try to claim that it doesn’t matter if the stories are true, because their spiritual meaning lives on. Mahoney lets the interviews and the evidence itself expose the anti-intellectual bias.Production-wise, the film’s quality is solid. A variety of camera angles, B-roll site shots and interviews, both seated and standing, keep viewer interest. The editing is well paced. The music works. Well-designed animations help viewers understand the chronological issues. Clips from Cecil B. DeMille’s epics are woven in.  The Passover is described well. Overall, though, the imagery has a dark aspect; there are no vivid colors, but instead, a predominance of high-contrast images and shadows.As far as it goes, Patterns of Exodus succeeds in arousing interest in the historicity of the Exodus and making a compelling case for the early date, without being pushy or dogmatic. A notable omission is evidence for the Red Sea crossing. This omission makes Questar’s documentary Exodus Revealed: Search for the Red Sea Crossing (2002) a good companion film.  Actually, Exodus Revealed (produced by the same people who do the Illustra films) preceded Mahoney’s approach by 13 years, using “patterns of evidence” to build a case for the historicity of the Exodus (settlement, escape, conquest at an early date), using some of the very same evidence presented by Mahoney. It has the added benefit of providing evidence for the Red Sea crossing and an alternative site for Mt. Sinai. In that light, Exodus Revealed may offer the more complete case (be sure to see the longer “Director’s Cut” version), whereas Patterns of Evidence had better marketing. Our theater was packed. The panelists all praised it highly. The ending showed that a book accompanies the film; the website advertises pre-orders for a DVD.  It remains to be seen what Mahoney will do next to get his message out. We can expect a skeptical backlash, too; don’t think for a minute that the skeptics will watch this documentary and say, “Well, what do you know; we were wrong.”The panelists agreed that one cannot have a reliable faith if the Bible stories are myths. Anne Graham Lotz considered unbelief in the Exodus story as a falling domino that topples the rest of the Bible, undermining the Passover, the Old Testament, the redemption of the “Lamb of God” Jesus Christ, and the New Testament epistles. You can’t pick and choose what Biblical narratives are factual and which are mythological, she argued. Prager said that the two pillars of Judaism are Creation and the Exodus. Would that the panelists would expand that theme (arguing for the historicity of these accounts) to the Flood accounts, too. It’s doubtful that any of the panelists are ready to accept a global flood, with a real Noah and a real ark bearing the only surviving humans and land animals not that long ago (certainly not millions of years ago).  But on what basis would they deny the same argument they garnered to support the truth of creation and the Exodus? We hope that Patterns of Evidence starts a trend back toward viewing the Bible as a reliable history source, and send a new generation of truth seekers looking for the patterns of evidence that support all of Genesis, including Adam and Eve, the Fall, and the Flood. The evidence is there; what may be lacking is the courage to muster it against the wrath and fury that would certainly result from challenging academia’s idols: Darwin and millions of years.last_img read more