Dirty Dog (album)

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Dirty Dog
Penny Lane & Time

Dirty Dog is an album by jazz trombonist and arranger Kai Winding recorded in 1966 for the Verve label.[1][2][3]


Professional ratings

Review scores



The Allmusic site awarded the album 3 stars.[4]
Track listing[edit]

“Dirty Dog” (Al Gafa) – 3:38
“Sunrise, Sunset” (Jerry Bock, Sheldon Harnick) – 5:50
“Cantaloupe Island” (Herbie Hancock) – 5:41
“Blindman, Blindman” (Hancock) – 4:42
“Something You Got” (Chris Kenner) – 5:06
“The Sidewinder” (Lee Morgan) – 5:36

Recorded at A&R Recording Studio, NYC on March 28, 1968 (tracks 3, 4 & 6) and April 1, 1966 (tracks 1, 2 & 5)


Kai Winding – trombone, arranger, conductor
Carl Fontana, Urbie Green, Bill Watrous – trombone
Herbie Hancock – piano
Buzzy Bavarian – guitar
Bob Cranshaw – bass
Grady Tate – drums


^ Verve Records Catalog: 8600 series accessed June 23, 2016
^ Edwards, D. & Callahan, M. Verve Label Discography, accessed June 23, 2016
^ Payne, D. Kai Winding on Verve (1961-1967), accessed June 23, 2016
^ a b Dirty Dog – Listing at AllMusic. Retrieved June 23, 2016.

Alexander Kolisko

Alexander Kolisko

Alexander Kolisko (6 November 1857 – 23 February 1918) was an Austrian pathologist who was a native of Vienna. He was the father of anthroposophist Eugen Kolisko (1893-1939).
In 1881 Kolisko earned his medical doctorate from the University of Vienna, subsequently working as an assistant to Hans Kundrat (1845–1893) at the pathological anatomy institute at the university. Later, he was a prosector at the Leopoldstädter Kinderspital in Vienna. In 1898 he succeeded Eduard von Hofmann (1837–1897) as a professor of forensic medicine, and in 1916 was successor to Anton Weichselbaum (1845–1920) as professor of pathological anatomy at the University of Vienna.
Kolisko is remembered for his work in forensic pathology. He was particularly interested in the pathology of sudden death, leaving the criminal and legal aspects of the subject to his assistant Albin Haberda (1868–1933).[1] Also, he conducted extensive studies involving the effects of carbon monoxide poisoning on the brain, and with obstetrician Carl Breus (1852–1914), he developed a classification system for pelvic disorders.
Selected writings[edit]

Schemata zum Einzeichnen von Gehirnbefunden, Leipzig and Vienna, Verlag Deuticke, 1895 (with Emil Redlich 1866–1930).
Beiträge zur Kenntnis der osteo myelitis, Vienna, 1896.
Die pathologischen Beckenformen, Leipzig, 1904 (with Carl Breus 1852–1914).


Parts of this article are based on a translation of an equivalent article at the German Wikipedia.

^ [1] Department of Legal Medicine, the Medical University of Vienna

Albert Henry Buck (1908). A Reference handbook of the medical sciences embracing the entire range of … W. Wood. 
Zinghi, Gianfranco Zinghi; A. Briccoli, P. Bungaro; O. Davoli, L. Ponziani; G. Rollo, M. Trono (2004). Fractures of the Pelvis and Acetabulum. Thieme. ISBN 1-58890-164-5. 

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 62756374
ISNI: 0000 0000 7880 8334
GND: 13413026X
SUDOC: 184595142

This biographical article related to medicine in Austria is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.



USS Kinsman (1854)


United States

as Gray Cloud

Laid down:
date unknown


1 January 1863

Out of service:
23 February 1863

1863 (est.)

sunk, 23 February 1863

General characteristics

245 tons

not known

not known

not known


steam engine
side wheel-propelled

not known

not known

not known

USS Kinsman (1854) was a steamer acquired by the Union Navy from the Union Army during the American Civil War. She was used by the Union Navy as a gunboat in support of the Union Navy blockade of Confederate waterways.


1 Commandeered for Union Army service
2 Damaged in action against Confederate ironclad Cotton
3 Transferred to the Union Navy for service
4 Ironclad Cotton sets itself on fire while Kinsman strikes a mine
5 Kinsman strikes a snag in the river, sinks with loss of six men
6 References
7 See also

Commandeered for Union Army service[edit]
In 1854 Kinsman was built at Elizabeth, Pennsylvania, as Grey Cloud. She operated on the Mississippi River and its tributaries from St. Louis, Missouri. After the capture of New Orleans, Louisiana, in the spring of 1862, she was commandeered by General B. F. Butler and fitted out for river service.
On 18 July, the USS New London and Grey Cloud, reinforced by men from the USS Potomac, steamed toward Pascagoula with the New London announcing their arrival by firing two shells over the large shoreline hotel. The New London docked at the Hotel Wharf at Pascagoula, Mississippi, and deployed about 60 sailors and marines to the village to capture mails and confiscate the telegraph equipment. Sentries quickly spotted a Confederate cavalry patrol and the sailors and marines withdrew to their gunboats. The Grey Cloud moved about a half mile west and attempted to enter the Pascagoula River with the intent on capturing local schooners with turpentine and lumber. However, the mouth of the river was obstructed to prevent passage. At this point the gunboats stood off shore and put in three launches loaded with about 25 sailors and marines each and proceeded up the river. About a mile from the mouth where the river is not but 200 yards wide, the launches were amushed by a platoon of 30 troopers of the Mobile Dragoons under Lieut Hallett, a cavalry unit armed with Sharps carbines. The launches returned fire, but where in the open and withdrew to the mouth of the river

George Musgrove

For the Ontario politician, see George Musgrove (politician).

George Musgrove

21 January 1854
Surbiton, England

21 January 1916(1916-01-21) (aged 62)
Sydney, New South Wales, Australia

Theatre producer

Years active

George Musgrove (21 January 1854 – 21 January 1916) was an English-born Australian theatre producer.


1 Early life
2 Opera and theatre career
3 Personality and family
4 References

Early life[edit]
Musgrove was born at Surbiton, England, the son of Thomas John Watson Musgrove, an accountant, and his wife, Fanny Hodson, an actress and sister of Georgiana Rosa Hodson who married William Saurin Lyster. Fanny’s brother was composer, singer and comedian George Alfred Hodson, the father of Henrietta Hodson, a well known London actress, who married Henry Labouchère.[1][2] Musgrove was brought to Australia by his parents in January 1863 when he was nine years old.[3] He was educated at the Flinders School, Geelong, Victoria, and on leaving school was given a position as treasurer by Lyster.[2] Musgrave married Emily Fisk Knight at All Saints Church, St Kilda, on 1 August 1874.[2]
Opera and theatre career[edit]
Musgrove visited England in 1879, a time when Gilbert and Sullivan had commenced their operas.[2] At the end of 1880, Musgrove produced La fille du tambour-major at the opera house, Melbourne, which had a record run of 101 nights. This success led the young producer to join a partnership with J. C. Williamson and Arthur Garner. They formed the Willamson, Garner and Musgrove Company in July 1882[4] when they became joint lessees of the Theatre Royals in Melbourne and Sydney. The partnership split in March 1890[5] with Williamson and Garner continuing to run the Theatre Royal in Melbourne along with the Princess Theatre and Musgrove taking control of the Theatre Royal, Sydney. Musgrove managed a successful season of Paul Jones with Marion Burton and Nellie Stewart in the leading parts. At the end of 1892, Williamson and Musgrove went into partnership again for about seven years, Musgrove living much of the time in London. In 1898 he brought a complete American company to the Shaftesbury Theatre, London, to play The Belle of New York, which had an enormous success.[1]
In 1900 Musgrove took a grand opera company to Australia, consisting mainly of artists from the Carl Rosa Opera Company, which performed Tannhäuser, The Flying Dutchman and many other well-known operas. In 1903

Antoine-Simon Airport

Antoine Simon airport
Aéroport des Cayes



Airport type

Autorité Aéroportuaire Nationale

Les Cayes, Haiti

Les Cayes, Haiti

Elevation AMSL
98 ft / 30 m

18°16′16″N 073°47′18″W / 18.27111°N 73.78833°W / 18.27111; -73.78833Coordinates: 18°16′16″N 073°47′18″W / 18.27111°N 73.78833°W / 18.27111; -73.78833




Location in Haiti





Sources: DAAFIF[1]

Antoine-Simon Airport (IATA: CYA, ICAO: MTCA) is the fourth airport in Haiti in passenger traffic[2] is located near the city of Les Cayes, in Haiti’s Southern peninsula.
This airport is served by scheduled and charter airlines from Port-au-Prince.[3] Here is a List of airports in Haiti.


1 History
2 Expansion
3 Airlines and destinations
4 References

Antoine-Simon Airport was financed and built by the Haitian government and inaugurated on 7 May 2005 by then Prime Minister Gérard Latortue.[4] Taiwan financed the construction of the access road to the airport. It is named after François C. Antoine Simon, the 18th President of Haiti.
The Autorité Aéroportuaire Nationale plans to make this an international airport by extending the runway to 3,000 m (9,843 ft) and adding a terminal with customs and other services.[5]
As of February 1, 2013, Haiti has laid the first stone on the expansion of the Antoine-Simon Airport project in Les Cayes. The project to make Antoine-Simon a viable international airport is part of broader efforts aiming at ramping up infrastructure development in Haiti’s South department.[6]
The expansion project will add a new 3,000-metre runway strip and a new terminal to the airport. Haiti officials (Prime Minister Laurent Lamothe and Tourism Minister Stephanie Villedrouin) suggest that the airport would open up completely the southern region as the country sees tourism as one of the promising sectors capable of creating thousands of new jobs in the region.[7]
Another airport project is also planned for the neighbouring island of Ile a Vache.[8]
Airlines and destinations[edit]



^ Airport information for MTCA at World Aero Data. Data current as of October 2006.Source: DAFIF.
^ Autorité Aéroportuaire Nationa

Knut Glomsaas

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (June 2009)

Knut Glomsaas

Knut Markus Hansen Glomsaas (1863–1935) was a Norwegian military musician based in Trondheim. Although he decided to go to America as a 17-year-old man, his father saw his talents and made him join the military as a cornetist in the artillery instead.[1] He studied in Berlin for two years. He was known for his competence, and led and instructed multiple choirs. He wrote music for ballet, marches and military music, dance music,[1][2] and he wrote a polka for Trondheim’s 900-years jubilee.
The street Knut Glomsaas vei in Trondheim is named after him.

^ a b Brissach, Ingrid J. (18 March 2008). “Trondhjems store divisjonsmusiker”. Adresseavisen (in Norwegian). Trondheim: Adresseavisen AS. Retrieved 25 May 2009. 
^ “Knut Glomsaas”. Cappelens musikkleksikon (in Norwegian). J.W. Cappelens Forlag. ISBN 82-02-03686-0. 

This article about a Norwegian musician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.



Judith Phillips

Judith Eleri Phillips OBE (born 7 February 1959) has been Professor of Gerontology and Social Work at Swansea University since 2004.[1]
She was educated at Pontypridd Girls’ Grammar School, Aberystwyth University (BA, 1980), Jesus College, Oxford (MSc, 1983) and the University of East Anglia (PhD, 1989).[2] She was a Lecturer in Social Work at the University of East Anglia from 1989 to 1993, and Professor of Social Gerontology at Keele University from 2001 to 2004. She has been Scientific Director of the Centre for Innovative Ageing and Director of the Research Institute for Applied Social Science at Swansea University since 2009.
She was made an OBE in 2013.

^ “Professor Judith Phillips”. Swansea University. Retrieved 29 November 2014. 
^ ‘PHILLIPS, Prof. Judith Eleri’, Who’s Who 2015, A & C Black, an imprint of Bloomsbury Publishing plc, 2015


Avensa Flight 358

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Avensa Flight 358

An AVENSA DC-9, similar to the aircraft involved in the accident


22 December 1974

engine failure

Near Maturin, Venezuela





Aircraft type
McDonnell Douglas DC-9-14



Flight origin
Maturín Airport, Venezuela

Simón Bolívar International Airport, Venezuela

Avensa Flight 358 was a scheduled airline flight from Maturín Airport to Simón Bolívar International Airport in Venezuela. On 22 December 1974, the McDonnell Douglas DC-9, with 69 passengers and 6 crew on board, took off on runway 05 from Maturín Airport.[1] Five minutes after takeoff both engines shut down.[1] The pilots lost control of the aircraft and crashed 32 km (20 mi) from the city of Maturín, Venezuela.[1] All 75 on board the flight perished.[1][2]
The cause for the engine failure and loss of control was not determined.[1]

^ a b c d e ASN Aircraft accident, Sunday 22 December 1974, Retrieved 21 September 2013
^ tiempo, Volar en Venezuela.Com Portal de Aviación Civil de Venezuela, Aviones, Información, Equipos, Talleres, Estado del. “Resumen de Accidentes Aéreos en Venezuela – Resumen de accidentes aér – Aviones”. www.volarenvenezuela.com. Retrieved 2017-01-09. 


← 1973
Aviation accidents and incidents in 1974 (1974)
1975 →

Jan 6  Air East crash
Jan 24  Togo crash
Jan 26  Turkish Airlines Flight 301
Jan 30  Pan Am Flight 806
Feb 22  Delta Airlines Flight 523
Mar 3  Turkish Airlines Flight 981
Apr 18  Court Line Flight 95
Apr 22  Pan Am Flight 812
Jul 23  British Airways bombing attempt

Dejan Trajkovski

Dejan Trajkovski

Personal information

Full name
Dejan Trajkovski[1]

Date of birth
(1992-04-14) 14 April 1992 (age 24)[1]

Place of birth
Maribor, Slovenia

1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)[1]

Playing position
Left back

Club information

Current team

FC Twente


Youth career

Kovinar Maribor[1]


Senior career*




→ FC Twente (loan)

FC Twente

National team‡

Slovenia U20

Slovenia U21


* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 15 January 2017.

‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 12 November 2016

Dejan Trajkovski (born 14 April 1992[1]) is a Slovenian football defender who plays for FC Twente.


1 International career
2 Personal life
3 Honours
4 References
5 External links

International career[edit]
Trajkovski got his first call up to the senior Slovenia squad for the UEFA Euro 2016 qualifier against San Marino in October 2015.[2] He debuted for the team one year later, on 11 November 2016 against Malta.[3]
Personal life[edit]
He has a twin brother named Tadej who is also a footballer, playing as a goalkeeper.[1]


Slovenian Championship (3): 2011–12, 2012–13, 2013–14
Slovenian Cup (2): 2011–12, 2012–13
Slovenian Supercup (3): 2012, 2013, 2014


^ a b c d e f NK Maribor. “Dejan Trajkovski – osebni karton” [Dejan Trajkovski – personal card] (in Slovenian). NK Maribor official website. Archived from the original on 19 July 2014. Retrieved 26 April 2014. 
^ “San Marino 0–2 Slovenia”. BBC Sport. 12 October 2015. Retrieved 17 November 2015. 
^ “Prvenec Verbiča za pomembne tri točke” [First goal for Verbic for important three points] (in Slovenian). Football Association of Slovenia official website. 11 November 2016. Retrieved 12 November 2016. 

External links[edit]

NZS profile (Slovene)


FC Twente – current squad

1 Marsman
2 Ter Avest
3 Andersen
4 Katsikas
5 Thesker
6 Trajkovski
7 Ede
8 Assaidi
10 Celina
11 Seys
12 Hölscher
13 Hengelman
14 Yeboah
16  Drommel
17 Ünal
19 F. Jensen
20 Stevens
21 Ebecilio
22 Mokotjo (c)
23 Van der Heyden

Level junction

Not to be confused with Level crossing.

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (February 2008) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Flat junction: trains have to wait to cross the ‘diamond’ at the center

A schematic diagram of a dual-gauge diamond crossing

Several diamond crossings (now obsolete after removal of one track direction) in the Port of Mainz, Germany

A fully assembled level junction used where the Union Pacific and Kansas & Oklahoma tracks cross

A level junction (or in the United Kingdom a flat crossing) is a railway junction that has a track configuration in which merging or crossing railroad lines provide track connections with each other that require trains to cross over in front of opposing traffic at grade (i.e. on the level).
The cross-over structure is sometimes called a diamond junction or diamond crossing in reference to the diamond-shaped center. The two tracks need not necessarily be of the same gauge. A diamond crossing is also used as a component of a double junction, like the one illustrated on the right.
The opposite of a level junction is a flying junction, where individual tracks rise or fall to pass over or under other tracks.


1 Risks
2 Examples

2.1 Local transport
2.2 Different gauges

3 Drawbridge crossing
4 References
5 External links

Conflicting routes must be controlled by interlocked signals to prevent collisions.
Level junctions, particularly those of fine angles or near right angles, create derailment risks and impose speed restrictions. The former can occur as the flanges of the wheels are momentarily unsupported and unguided and can slip through the gaps in the rails, and the latter because the assembly contains elements that can break or vibrate loose.
Level junctions are considered a maintenance issue by railroad companies as the inherent gaps tend to be hard on locomotive and rolling stock wheelsets. Switched diamonds partially solve these problems, but introduce new ones.
Flat crossings are particularly common in the United States where the lines of one company cross the lines of another company, and there is no particular need for the lines to be connected for through traffic.
Three examples of two tracks crossing another two tracks:

At Rochelle Railroad Park in the United States, th