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Bainbridge Island is in the center of the Puget Lowland, Washington, surrounded by the waters of Puget Sound. Winslow, the commercial center of the island, is a 35-minute ferry ride from Seattle. The island lies within the Suquamish and Bremerton East 7.5-minute quadrangles. This open-file report is an advance view of quadrangle-format mapping of these areas by the U.S. Geological Survey.
This study of Bainbridge Island was undertaken in response to (1) recent awareness of the hazard posed by future earthquakes in the Seattle fault zone, at the south edge of the island, and the need to marshal geologic evidence for the rate and style of deformation; (2) increasing population on Bainbridge Island and consequent pressure on groundwater resources; (3) concern about landslide hazards; and (4) increased awareness of the role that the nearshore zone plays in supporting marine resources.
Thirty years pass. Anatoly now has the gifts of prophecy and healing. But the other monks do not really understand him. People come to see Anatoly for cures and guidance, but even now, he remains in a perpetual state of repentance. He often gets in a boat and goes to an uninhabited island where he prays for mercy and forgiveness and for Tikhon's soul.
Anatoly announces his death by Wednesday; the monks provide a coffin. Dressed in a white garment such as Jesus wore or as an Orthodox baptismal garment, he lies in the coffin, wearing a crucifix. Monks, one carrying a large cross representing the risen Christ, are seen rowing the coffin away from the island.
After hearing friends rave about Ulster, the Scotts decided to make the short trip from Dublin, which draws a torrent of tourists that Northern Ireland is eagerly trying to tap. The number of visitors to Ulster last year - more than 2 million - finally topped the number of residents, a standard benchmark for stable nations.
To entice travelers, the province is touting its natural beauty and cultural heritage in advertising and promotional campaigns. Antrim County boasts some of Ireland's most spectacular coastline, which features Giant's Causeway - a famed geological wonder of naturally formed hexagonal stones leading into the sea, built by a giant according to Celtic myth. Londonderry's 17th-century walls make it Ireland's only encircled city, and St. Patrick made the north his home. Ireland's patron saint chose Armagh for the island's Christian seat and retired to Downpatrick, where a memorial stone marks the spot where legend says he was buried.
However, there is one more consideration that motivated my decision to leave Facebook; not a negative property of Facebook, but something lacking with it. I will close by attempting to articulate what is in essence an ideology. Lyotard (2005) taught us to be incredulous towards metanarratives, opening up a plane of diverse and dissenting little narratives. The new media have proven invaluable in giving air-time to these previously unbroadcast perspectives; despite fears of the imposition of a set form to these expressions, we can at least see that things are moving in the right direction. But postmodernity is a continuing project of critique, and it is by going beyond Lyotard that we see the radical potential of our new technologies. Jacques Rancière (1999) notes a fundamental sameness at the heart of these different narratives: we are all speaking beings. From such a position we see that to deny others their voice, to condemn them to silence, is an injustice. Our communication technologies ought to be at the heart of this; the silence of others becomes a global concern, the granting of a voice to the voiceless likewise. That instead we have the twin vices of voyeurism and frictionless capitalism is a cause of regret.
10 September 2004. Residents in southwest China have started moppingup and rebuilding after some of the worst storms devastated the region, killingat least 189 people. Downstream from the worst-hit communities, a furtherdisaster was averted when the massive Three Gorges Dam project survived intactwhen the largest flood peak of the year passed without incident. More than 20sluice gates were opened to release water at the dam when it climbed abovewarning levels. The China News Service says the water level is now falling inmost regions and the dam can be re-opened for navigation today. Upstream inSichuan province and Chongqing municipality, clean-up efforts are underway afteralmost a week of torrential rains left a trail of destruction. Official mediasays more than 11 million people have been affected and economic losses areexpected to exceed US$470 million.
9 September 2004. Freeport, Grand Bahama is completely withoutcommunication and water. They will up and running in about five weeks withlight. The essential areas such as hospital, work places, police and otheressential areas are been worked on first. Water is 80 per cent back on theentire island. Hundreds of persons are without homes. Domestic Airport completedamaged. Small settlements/towns completely devastated. No vessels have been inour port since 3 September Schedule of vessels are expected to resume regularservice today.
Days of torrential rains in south-west China unleashed floods and landslidesthat killed at least 19 people, the government said today. The downpours inSichuan, a province prone to seasonal flooding, fell non-stop from Thursday (2September) through to yesterday with more rain forecast, the official XinhuaNews Agency said. In addition to the 19 confirmed dead, 21 others were missing,the report said. Rescue work was under way. The rains also damaged farmland andreservoirs and caused severe traffic jams, it said. In the hard-hit county ofQuxian, rainfall reached ten inches by yesterday and caused $19 million indamage, the agency said.
6 September 2004. At least 79 people have been killed and 74 aremissing as torrential storms lash south-west China. Disaster relief officialssay at least 55 are dead and 47 missing in Sichuan province, while 24 peopledied and 27 are missing in Chongqing municipality. They say many of the dead andmissing are from Dazhou city.
24 November 2004. The Philippine Coast Guard reported the cargo bargeRosario is now anchored at Carmen Bay in Tablas island. Rosariowas cut adrift after tug Tina, which was towing it, sank between Simaraand Banton island on 20 November. The Coast Guard said that only one out of theTina crew of 11 was rescued. This was contrary to earlier reports indicatingthat the entire crew of Tina was picked up by passing vessels. The Coast Guardsaid that search and rescue operations were ongoing to save the ten missingcrew.
10 December 2004. Philippine rescuers, short of time and heavyequipment, have refused to give up hope of finding more survivors after fourwere pulled from a building that collapsed 11 days ago during a fierce storm.Nearly 1,800 people are dead or missing in eastern and northern provinces aftera typhoon and three tropical storms in two weeks set off torrents of water, mud,rocks and logs that swept away villages and bridges. Three million Filipinoshave been affected. With disease a major worry, relief efforts are focused ongetting food, clean water, medicine and shelter to 650,000 of the most desperateby helicopter, boat and on foot. In the town of Real, soldiers and minersdigging for bodies yesterday found a child, her grandmother and two teenage boysalive in the ruins of a building that was used as a chapel by born-againChristians and a storm shelter by about 120 people. The discovery of the foursurvivors, ten days after they were buried, gave urgency to the rescuers as theyresumed digging at dawn today. Logging has again been blamed for making anatural disaster worse. President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo has ordered allpermits to cut and haul trees to be cancelled but timber companies have scuttledprevious attempts in Congress to ban logging. Damage to crops, fishing andinfrastructure is estimated at pesos 4.69 billion. It will take weeks to restorepower to the worst-hit areas, clear roads and rebuild bridges. Various nationshave pledged about $3.75 million in relief and aid agencies are on thescene, but Philippine officials are appealing for more help as governmentresources run thin.
On May 8, 1902, Mont Pelée on the island of Martinique exploded. A deadly cloud of steam and ash churned through plantations and villages, flattened the grand city of St. Pierre, then thundered into the bay where it sank eighteen ships and hundreds of smaller craft. Within a minute or two, nearly 30,000 humans died. The splintered rubble of their homes and belongings burned for three days, and the world began to understand the awesome power of nuées ardentes, glowing avalanches of hot gas and debris that sweep down the slopes of volcanoes, instantly steaming to death anything in its path. The enormous death toll was particularly tragic because it was avoidable. Had it not been for an unfortunate combination of scientific misjudgment and political hubris, most of the victims would have escaped. 2b1af7f3a8