Virginia State Route 125

For former State Routes numbered 125, see State Route 125 (Virginia 1924-1928), State Route 125 (Virginia 1928), and State Route 125 (Virginia 1933).

State Route 125

Kings Highway

Route information

Maintained by VDOT

Length:
5.73 mi[1] (9.22 km)
2 sections

Existed:
1963 – present

Major junctions

West end:
SR 10 / SR 32 at Chuckatuck

 
Gap at Nansemond River

East end:
SR 337 at Driver

Location

Counties:
City of Suffolk

Highway system

Virginia Routes

Interstate
U.S.
Primary
Secondary
Byways

History

← SR 124

SR 126 →

State Route 125 (SR 125) is a primary state highway in the U.S. state of Virginia. Known as Kings Highway, the state highway has two sections that run a total of 5.73 miles (9.22 km) from SR 10 and SR 32 at Chuckatuck east to SR 337 at Driver within the independent city of Suffolk. SR 125 consists of a 2.69-mile (4.33 km) western section and a 3.04-mile (4.89 km) eastern section separated by a gap at the Nansemond River. This gap arose when the Kings Highway Bridge across the river was removed in 2008.

Contents

1 Route description
2 Major intersections
3 References
4 External links

Route description[edit]
SR 125 begins at an intersection with SR 10 and SR 32 (Godwin Boulevard) in the hamlet of Chuckatuck in the city of Suffolk. The state highway heads east as a two-lane road that passes historic St. John’s Church then veers south to a dead end at Hollidays Point on the Nansemond River at the former site of the Kings Highway Bridge.[1][2] SR 125 picks up again at a dead end due south of the western segment’s dead end to the north of Nansemond National Wildlife Refuge. The highway veers east and passes through a forested area to the community of Driver, where the highway reaches its eastern terminus at SR 337 (Nansemond Parkway). Traveling between Chuckatuck and Driver requires crossing the Nansemond River near its mouth on U.S. Route 17 (US 17) on the Nansemond River Bridge or on one of several crossings of the river at its head of navigation in the center of Suffolk.[1][3]
Major intersections[edit]
The entire route is in Suffolk.

mi[1]
km
Destinations
Notes

0.00
0.00
SR 10 / SR 32 (Godwin Boulevard) – Downtown Suffolk, Smithfield, Newport News

Crittenden Road – Hobson
former SR 192 east

2.69

0.00
4.33

0.00
Gap at former site of Kings Highway Bridge at Nansemond River

3.04
4.89
SR&#1

Wacław Bojarski

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Wacław Bojarski grave in bródno

Wacław Bojarski, pseudonym “Czarnota” (30 October 1921 – 5 June 1943) was Polish poet belonging to the Generation of Columbuses and the Konfederacja Narodu underground organization. During the Second World War he studied in the Warsaw underground university. He was the editor in chief of the monthly magazine Sztuka i Naród (Art and Nation).[1] Bojarski died on 5 June 1943 suffering from his wounds from the earlier fight with Germans.
References[edit]

^ http://portalwiedzy.onet.pl/7869,,,,sztuka_i_narod,haslo.html

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 60209868

This article about a poet from Poland is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Peel Cirque

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. (December 2010)

Peel Cirque (69°7′S 70°31′W / 69.117°S 70.517°W / -69.117; -70.517Coordinates: 69°7′S 70°31′W / 69.117°S 70.517°W / -69.117; -70.517) is a glacial cirque lying above the southwest portion of the Roberts Ice Piedmont, situated in the northeast portion of Alexander Island, Antarctica. Photographed from the air by Ronne Antarctic Research Expedition (RARE) in 1947, mapped from air photographs by Falkland Islands Dependencies Survey (FIDS) in 1959, and surveyed by British Antarctic Survey (BAS), 1973–77. Named by United Kingdom Antarctic Place-Names Committee (UK-APC) in 1980 after Dr. David Anthony Peel, glaciologist with BAS from 1968, who worked on Alexander Island, in the years 1975 and 1976.
References[edit]

Attribution

 This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Geological Survey document “Peel Cirque” (content from the Geographic Names Information System).

This Alexander Island location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Raivaaja

Raivaaja

Format
broadsheet

Publisher
Raivaaja Publishing Company

Founded
Jan. 1905

Language
Finnish
(Finnish and English in later years.)

Ceased publication
2009

Headquarters
164 Elm St.
Fitchburg, Massachusetts

OCLC number
13677702

Website
raivaaja.org

Raivaaja (English: The Pioneer) was a Finnish-language newspaper published from 1905 to 2009 in Fitchburg, Massachusetts, by Raivaaja Publishing Company. For the first three decades of its existence the publication was closely associated with the Socialist Party of America (SPA). In 1936 as part of a large factional split in the SPA, the former Finnish Socialist Federation severed its connection to become the “Finnish American League for Democracy,” with Raivaaja remaining the official organ of this remodeled organization.
During its final years the publication included both English language and Finnish language content. It was last edited by Marita Cauthen from 1984 until its termination in 2009. Today the not-for-profit Raivaaja Foundation still runs a website and an online bookstore.

Contents

1 History

1.1 Establishment
1.2 Affiliations and ideology
1.3 Frequency and circulation
1.4 Final years

2 Editors-in-chief
3 Other Raivaaja Publishing Company periodicals
4 See also
5 Footnotes
6 Further reading
7 External links

History[edit]
Establishment[edit]
The history of the broadsheet newspaper Raivaaja (The Pioneer) is traceable to an earlier publication, Pohjan Tähti (The North Star), which was started in the Finnish-American enclave of Fitchburg, Massachusetts by a private entrepreneur, Alex Heisson, who sought to launch a profitable publication to serve the community’s large and growing Finnish-speaking population.[1] Taking a calculated political risk, the aspiring capitalist publisher hired a talented socialist editor, émigré Finnish newcomer Taavi Tainio.[1] For a time the alliance seemed to be working, with the profit-seeking, nominally socialist publication quickly growing to a circulation of nearly 4,000.[1] By the end of the year differences over the function and goals of the paper led to Heisson terminating his outspoken editor.[1]
The popular Taino’s firing led to a spate of organizational activity by local Fitchburg socialists, who sought to establish a new publication with a more definite socialist orientation under Taino’s direction.[1] A mass meeting was held on January 1, 1905, at which it was decided to move forward with such a venture, and a board of dire