Dating of burrows cave


11-Jun-2019 00:46

Now scientists are discovering how these insects can have sex without breaking their narrow, lengthy penises, findings that could help lead to longer, stronger catheters for use in medi...When Gabe Mott, Shobhita Soor and Mohammed Ashour proposed building a commercial-scale cricket farm optimized with robots and data, the idea earned the Mc Gill University students the

Now scientists are discovering how these insects can have sex without breaking their narrow, lengthy penises, findings that could help lead to longer, stronger catheters for use in medi...When Gabe Mott, Shobhita Soor and Mohammed Ashour proposed building a commercial-scale cricket farm optimized with robots and data, the idea earned the Mc Gill University students the $1 million Hult Prize, the largest student competition for social...During their journey Sid met a beautiful sloth named Brooke who ended up becoming the love of his life.Not only did Sid find true love, but he and the herd ended up diverting the asteroid, saving the planet.The bananas your grandparents ate were different than the ones you eat today.And the bananas your grandchildren know will probably be entirely different as well.

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Now scientists are discovering how these insects can have sex without breaking their narrow, lengthy penises, findings that could help lead to longer, stronger catheters for use in medi...

When Gabe Mott, Shobhita Soor and Mohammed Ashour proposed building a commercial-scale cricket farm optimized with robots and data, the idea earned the Mc Gill University students the $1 million Hult Prize, the largest student competition for social...

During their journey Sid met a beautiful sloth named Brooke who ended up becoming the love of his life.

Not only did Sid find true love, but he and the herd ended up diverting the asteroid, saving the planet.

million Hult Prize, the largest student competition for social...During their journey Sid met a beautiful sloth named Brooke who ended up becoming the love of his life.Not only did Sid find true love, but he and the herd ended up diverting the asteroid, saving the planet.The bananas your grandparents ate were different than the ones you eat today.And the bananas your grandchildren know will probably be entirely different as well.

dating of burrows cave-68

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Male beetles often have thin penises longer than their bodies.

Some years later, Sid remained a part of his herd when his own family returned looking for him so as to push off their wizened old Granny on him, leaving them both behind.



Remember the catchy song "Trouble" about an unsuccessful relationship? After all, it's all fun and games until someone writes a song about you. Swift didn't last long, but oh-how-sweet they were together.… continue reading »


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A recent analysis of the Finnish system summarized its core principles as follows: The process of change has been almost the reverse of policies in the United States.… continue reading »


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Dattatreya Temple in Dattatreya Square is also relatively unscathed. Though the majority have sustained some form of minor damage. You can read more about the temples of Kathmandu Valley in my exclusive guidebook to the Kathmandu Valley.… continue reading »


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Through you, Madam President If I have a weapon that is a weapon that we said under 1160 is illegal and therefore I could own it, I can turn it to the state police, and let's assume I don't have the confidence I'm going to get it back, I can turn it over to a gun dealer, licensed, federally licensed, and it's as sale under the statute It would have to be retained, if it was grandfathered, it would have to be retained by the law enforcement agency that is storing it and at the expiration of the restraining order, the owner can retrieve the firearm from the law enforcement agency that's storing it Madam President, that's extraordinarily helpful, so let me just bring it down to say that therefore if I have a grandfathered weapon under 1160 and I cannot give that to the dealer because it's a sale and being violative of 1160, if I turn that over to the state police, and I go through, and the case is dismissed, the weapon can be returned by the state police to me for legislative intent without the worry of the state police that they're somehow violating the provisions of 1160 Speaking in support of the bill, Madam President, this is a very important bill, one that we worked on to a great extent last year, but it fell short of final passage and agreement, but the issue and the grappling with this issue goes back to the interim between the 20 sessions when we had a task force on domestic violence and service of process that pointed out in detail the shortcomings of Connecticut's process in that regard versus other states One of the main problems that we have seen is that very often the applicant for the order believes that the order is in force and that she has the protection of that order when she goes into court and asks for that ex parte order to be issued, but in reality, of course, she is not protected until it is served If it is not served, not returned to court under current law by the date of the hearing, within 14 days of the issuance of the order, under current law, that ex parte order expires and the applicant has to begin the process all over again In addition, as has been said earlier, probably the time of greatest danger for the applicant is in that period of time when the respondent first becomes aware that an order has been sought and issued against him, which is likely then to raise the level of animosity and exacerbate the ill feeling that has existed between those parties, especially if there's been a pattern of abuse, and all of a sudden the person who has been perpetrating that abuse sees that maybe for the first time the victim has done something to stand up and protect herself, and he may see that as an outrageous affront, perhaps triggering additional violence That's the reality in which this bill comes forward, and I think that to focus to a greater extent on the possible inconvenience of gun owners at the expense of the great danger to victims of domestic violence is not the balance that we should strike in enacting, looking at this issue of policy That's why this bill, I think, is exactly what we need to be doing in this area because of the changes that it makes, that it does now reduce from 14 days to 7 days the time within which a hearing must be held if a court issues an ex parte order and requires that the order be served in hand whenever possible and allows the law enforcement agency to designate a police officer to be present when service is executed Also, I think it's important to recognize that the opportunity now to extend the order for up to 14 days from the original hearing date to get service made is a very important change, something that has already been done in a number of other states So entirely apart from the issue of the treatment of weapons that may be in the possession of the person in receipt of the order, the other procedural changes in this bill are critically important in their own right in order to facilitate the process of getting the order served, of making sure that a victim is not victimized again by a court process depending upon service and return of service We have seen too many tragic cases in this state in the last several years to not enact this bill today and to not recognize that a change in our statutes regarding service of process in domestic violence cases and restraining orders is essential, because it is true that other states do this better than we do currently, and we looked at their models during that process of investigation that is undertaken in the summer and fall of 2014Again, I wanted to thank Senator Flexer for her leadership on this issue, Senator Coleman for his staunch advocacy on this bill over a couple of years in the Joint Committee and for masterfully shaping it and bringing it forward today, and also and in particular Representative Porter for her extraordinary and compelling testimony based on personal experience in the debate in the House of Representatives and what she has overcome to become the distinguished legislator that she is today WHEREAS, John started a 32-year career as an educator at Horace Porter Elementary School, in Columbia, Connecticut, after acquiring one of the first degrees awarded in physical education science from Eastern Connecticut State University WHEREAS, John served as assistant majority leader of the House of Representatives, vice chairman of the joint standing committee on finance, revenue and bonding, and a member of the joint committees on housing and transportation WHEREAS, the citizens of Windham benefited greatly from John's long career as a public servant, as he served in the positions of alderman, selectman, the last mayor of Willimantic, one of the last first selectmen in Windham and a member of the House of Representatives WHEREAS, among John's notable achievements as a public servant were the installation of lights and a playground at Recreation Park, the Windham Textile and History Museum and the "Frog Bridge" in downtown Willimantic as well as the prevention of a large ash dump slated to be built in Windham WHEREAS, John was a member of the Benevolent Protective Order of Elks Club where he was named Elk of the Year from 2003 to 2004, a member of the Knights of Columbus, the former president of the Polish Club and an honorary member of the Franco-American Citizens Club WHEREAS, John, a legislator, a mayor, a first selectman, an alderman, a legendary civil servant, an educator, a community leader and a lifelong Willimantic resident, will continue to garner honor and respect from the many people who had a chance to learn from the example he set for us in his every day NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, that the Connecticut General Assembly expresses its sincere sympathy and heartfelt condolences on the passing of one of its honorable former members, John Joseph Lescoe, Jr He was a graduate of Windham High School and Eastern Connecticut State University both located in Windham, and he was as the resolution so perfectly described, a great volunteer and public servant in so many ways in addition to the ways he gave back through public service and politics His wife Paulette, or as we call her Bunny, and his children Joy and Jay, who were here a couple of weeks ago when the House debated this resolution and expressed their sympathy on the passing of John His passing has been a tremendous loss for all of us in northeastern Connecticut, and I'm very sorry that he's no longer with us because I know I heavily relied on his sage counsel, especially when I was first running to represent the community of Windham here in the State Senate So Madam President, I'm grateful that we're taking this opportunity today to talk about John and his tremendous legacy, which I know is going to live on both in the community of Windham and here in the state of Connecticut for a long time, and I thank the Chamber for taking this moment to recognize John, his tremendous service to Windham, to the State of Connecticut, and his tremendous dedication to his family I got to know him well during the term when I was the House Chair of the GAE Committee in 1987 and '88, and he was the vice chair of that committee of that year, and we served very closely together during that term when a lot of significant legislation went through the GAE Committee including some issues related to absentee ballot reform and establishing a paper trail on absentee ballots and other things, and John Lescoe was someone who was, as Senator Flexer said, really in many ways the personification of so much about eastern Connecticut He was connected, as was said, to so much of the civic and fraternal life of the community through sports and volunteerism and really represented that community in the best sense of the word represent, as he was so proud of Willimantic and Windham and was someone who while very much emersed in the local issues and local life of his community, was someone also who took great pride in doing good work on behalf of the State of Connecticut and really treasured the fact that he was elected to serve in this General Assembly and really felt that was an extraordinary honor and something that he always felt was a crowning achievement for him in so many ways and that he never, ever took for granted the trust of the people who elected him to send him here and acted in that way every single day of the 12 years that he was here and also of course in all the various local offices that he held as well WHEREAS, on Monday, December 14, 2015, the State of Connecticut and the town of Stratford lost a distinguished and beloved State Representative with the passing of Terry Backer, at the age of sixty-one WHEREAS, he served for twelve terms as State Representative, and served as vice chairman of the Appropriations Committee, chairman of the Energy and Technology Committee, and member of the Environment Committee, the Labor and Public Employees Committee, and the Legislative Regulation Review Committee NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, that the Connecticut General Assembly expresses its sincere sympathy and heartfelt condolences on the passing of one of its honorable members, Terry Backer, whose death is a profound loss to the House of Representatives, his family and friends, the residents of Stratford and the entire State of Connecticut BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the clerks of the House of Representatives and the Senate cause a copy of this resolution to be sent to the family of Terry Backer, as an expression of the high esteem and affection in which he was held He lived right down the street from the center of Lordship Lighthouse Deli, and when you go in on the morning, Sunday morning in particular, you'd get an opportunity to see him, and you'd talk, mostly about what's going on in each other's lives and in the neighborhood and sometimes about what's happening here at the Capitol The two of them, my cousin, Bobby Kennedy, runs a national organization, River Keeper, which deputizes Sound Keepers and River Keepers all over the country, and Terry was the most effective member of that organization, holding polluters accountable to debris and discharges into Long Island Sound, so we have a lot to be thankful for Terry's incredible life As the good Senator and the Chairman of the Environment Committee has said that Terry was a character, and when I when I first met him as a new State Rep in House of Representatives, and Terry was someone that had been there a little while longer, I remember how easy it was to become friends In fact, it was so funny that one of my constituents that had a business in Wilton lived right next door to Terry Backer, and he used to love every election season to take one of my signs and plop it right on his front lawn so that when he got in the morning he'd be staring at a campaign sign with my name on it So we would tease each other about it all the time, but more importantly, you know, he was a gentleman that really engendered affection and warmth, and he was so unique even in his appearance you would think he just came off the ship or he just had had a full day of fishing, and his love of the ocean, the sound, and all manners in that arena, but so many other things that he would talk about as well He had a great love and passion for the work that he did in the General Assembly, for the people in his district, for the topics that we have but also for the people that he worked with on both sides of the political aisle In that respect, Terry had some friendships with so many of us, and he really fought so bravely, his illness, for such a long time, and was here at all hours and at all manners no matter how he felt at that particular time, so I saw him at a time when he really was courageous and gained a great deal of respect and admiration, not just from myself, but from everyone here Then one day we're talking, and I realized, you know, his connection to the ocean, and we, I told him I'd grown up in Provincetown and Nantucket and so on, but more important to him, my grandfather was somewhat of a legend He came from the Azores at six years old, was on an Adventurer One, which was a dory fishing boat, and he fished for 84 years on Adventurer One and Adventurer Two, on a dory fishing boat, most of these years from his last 70 something years in a dory Winslow Homer made the dory fisherman a symbol of New England with his paintings, and Terry loved every moment of that, and he couldn't imagine being out there day after day in a small dory, losing the mother ship and that went with it What about whales?… continue reading »


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(This description formed the basis for Victor’s description of a thunderstorm upon his return to Geneva from Ingolstadt; for MWS transforming her other personal experiences [as well as those of PBS] into the text of , see 23 June and 24 July 1816 below.) 10 June 1816 Byron moved into the Villa Diodati, just a few minutes from the Maison Chappuis, where MWS, PBS, and Claire Clairmont had moved—in the evenings they would walk to Diodati to visit Byron and his doctor John William Polidori.… continue reading »


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