Jimmie Hinze – PhD article

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Jimmie Hinze – PhD article
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RT-C Grad Earns Ph.D. At Stanford University
Jimmie Hinze, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hinze of Carmine, has completed the necessary requirements to obtain a Ph. D degree from Stanford University in California.
Jimmie majored in the construction management program in the Stanford Civil Engineering Department. His dissertation concerned two separate studies to link field management practices with construction safety performances.
He is currently working on a related research project for the National Bureau of Standards in Washington, D.C. That project is a temporary assignment in which the bureau is to make recommendations to the Occupational Safety and Health Administration for changes in federal safety standards.
Upon completion of this assignment, Jimmie will take a position with the University of Missouri. In January, he will become a staff member at the university as a professor in the Civil Engineering Department.
Jimmie graduated from Round Top-Carmine High School as salutatorian, and from Blinn College. He attended the University of Texas, majoring in architectural engineering. He received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from UT. During his academic career he became a member of Phi Theta Kappa, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi and the James Stephen Hogg Society.
He was also active in other university groups such as the American Association of Architectural Engineers, Graduate Engineering Council, Graduate Student Council, Senior Cabinet and other committees.

Soaring Magazine (February 1961) – N7616B – Colorado …item 3.. Six Steps to Letting Go of Anger (October 29, 2012 / 13 Cheshvan 5773) …
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Image by marsmet545
N7616B – Colorado – Built by George Applebay and Mickey Jensen. First flight April 30, 1958. George now owns this glider again. Here is N7616B on the cover of Soaring Magazine in Feb. 1961:
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…..item 1)…. Cherokee II Sailplanes … cherokeesailplanes.blogspot.com

This is the home for everything related to Cherokee II Sailplanes. Email me at abcondon@gmail.com if you have anything to add.

— Comprehensive Listing of all known Cherokee II’s Worldwide

Wednesday, November 11, 2009

Cherokee II Roll Call

cherokeesailplanes.blogspot.com/2009/11/cherokee-ii-roll-…
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N7616B – Colorado – Built by George Applebay and Mickey Jensen. First flight April 30, 1958. George now owns this glider again. Here is N7616B on the cover of Soaring Magazine in Feb. 1961:

3.bp.blogspot.com/_2NX-hBD2MHo/SxHupMHL77I/AAAAAAAABSY/4N…

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I’m pretty sure this is 7616B in this photo from the September 1961 Soaring:

3.bp.blogspot.com/_2NX-hBD2MHo/TGixOqLeg-I/AAAAAAAACR4/gd…

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…..item 2)…. Soaring Magazine Index for 1961 organized by issue … soaringweb.org

The contents have all been re-entered by hand, so there are going to be typos and confusion between author and subject, etc…

Please send along any corrections and suggestions for improvement.

Department, Columns, or Sections of the magazine are indicated within parentheses ‘( )’.
Subject, and sub-subject, are indicated within square brackets ‘[ ]’.
Click on a thumbnail cover to see the fullsized issue [they can be big!].

1961

soaringweb.org/Soaring_Index/1961/1961_issue.html
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February
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img code photo … Soaring Magazine – Feburary 1961

soaringweb.org/Soaring_Index/1961/1961Feb_full.jpg

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Henry Dittmer, Cherokee II of Wichita Cherokee Soaring Club (Cover) [SailplanesCherokee II] Record Flights [AwardsRecords], page facing 1
SSA By-Law Changes [Soaring Society of America], page facing 1
SSA Election Results [Soaring Society of America], page facing 1
B.L. Moore, Let’s sell soaring – and SSA (Editorial) [Publicity], page 3
L.A. Niemi, A report on the Sisu 1 and Sisu 1A sailplanes (Feature Articles) [SailplanesSisu 1; SailplanesSisu 1a], page 4
H.M. Claybourn, Notes on the 28th annual US national soaring championships [Competitions], page 6
J.H. Lambie, 310 km. in the Fauvel (Feature Articles) [AwardsFlights; SailplanesFauvel AV-36; Gliders], page 7
SSA membership contest prizes [EMGAM; Soaring Society of America], page 9
B. Paiewonsky, The handling characteristics of sailplanes – part 2 (Feature Articles) [Aerodynamics], page 10
H. Drew, Uniform trailer connections (Feature Articles) [Construction of Gliders; Trailers], page 12
SSA insurance plan news [Sailplane Insurance], page 13
R.E. Schreder, The HP-10 high performance sailplane (Feature Articles) [SailplanesHP-10], page 14
Material Available [Soaring Society of America], page 15
N. Delp, ed., (Club news) [Chapters, Clubs, and Affiliates], page 16
D. King, ed., (Canadian News) [InternationalCanada], page 18
W.E. (Tony) Doherty, Jr., Schweizer dealer’s meeting [Manufacturers], page 20
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…..item 3)…. aish.com … www.aish.com/sp/pg

HOME SPIRITUALITY PERSONAL GROWTH …
Six Steps to Letting Go of Anger

How to drop unresolved anger and find inner peace and emotional balance.
by Ali Begoun
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img code photo … Six Steps to Letting Go of Anger

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October 29, 2012 / 13 Cheshvan 5773

www.aish.com/sp/pg/Six-Steps-to-Letting-Go-of-Anger.html

Rachel was an elegant and well-dressed woman of 43, who consulted me following a bitter divorce from her husband of 15 years. Underneath her dignified exterior lay a thoroughly exhausted woman who spoke of the unbearable pain and anguish of her unhappy marriage.

Yet despite her fury toward the man who she felt had "ripped a sense of safety and security" from her life and that of her three school-age children, Rachel had an awareness we would all do well to internalize.

She recognized that blaming her husband for her present misery, no matter how justified and easy to do, would only keep her stuck and impotent. Hinging her emotional well-being on the actions of another person would only leave her feeling like a victim. Rachel knew that she was responsible for healing her own life, and that she alone was responsible for her happiness.

The recognition that a person can choose emotional well-being – even when life doesn’t turn out the way we want it – is the cornerstone of mental health. In that sense, Rachel was ahead of the game. She was willing and ready to let go of blame and embrace responsibility for her future. The road to letting go of anger and hurt still stretched before her, enormously daunting because of the deep pain she had been carrying around for years. But Rachel had hope, and she was willing to do the work.

Hanging onto anger doesn’t hurt the other person; it hurts us most of all.

Holding onto anger toward another person is like holding a sharp object in the palm of your hand. The harder you squeeze, the more you suffer. If we cast blame, saying, "He makes me so angry" or "She is ruining my life," it’s like blaming the sharp object for our pain – when we’re the one doing the squeezing! When we let go of anger and resentment, it’s like releasing our grip of the sharp object.

Hanging onto anger doesn’t hurt the other person; it hurts us most of all.

In my experience as a life and relationships coach, I’ve discovered six steps to letting go of the sharp pain and toxicity of unresolved anger, leading a person to inner peace and emotional balance.

Related Article: Anger Management
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— Step One: Identify the loss

Have you ever shared a deep pain with another person, and immediately been given advice on how to overcome it? Most of us can identify the resistance we feel when we open up and are immediately told to “look on the bright side” or “think positively” or “try to forgive.” A person has to first be given unfettered opportunity to identify how they have been hurt and what exactly they feel they’ve lost.

For Rachel, it was a relief to simply put into words what she perceived to be her biggest losses: the pleasure of loving and being loved by another person; her children’s challenge to have a normal and healthy upbringing. In this first step, Rachel didn’t need to shift her perspective or look at the situation differently; she needed to admit her loss and allow herself to feel it.
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— Step Two: Allow yourself to grieve

The Jewish laws of mourning are a wise system of graduated grief. In those first stages, the mourner doesn’t respond to greetings and he remains at home. It’s simply too early to offer comfort when the wound is so fresh.

Letting go of anger is no different. A person needs time to accept that the pain is real and to embrace the health that comes with allowing yourself to hurt for a while. The denial of refusing to grieve – "I am fine! I am strong! I’ll get over it!" – is not an indicator of strength.
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— Step Three: Let compassion replace resentment

There is a saying, "Hurt people hurt people."

Once a person has gone through the first two steps of letting go of anger, they are often ready to do the difficult but liberating work of shifting their perspective. This involves the recognition that people only act very badly when they feel very badly. If someone has hurt you, take a look at their history. No doubt they were deeply mistreated themselves, and the hurtful and infuriating behavior comes from a deep reservoir of personal pain.

When we focus on the bad behavior and what the person did to us, we naturally feel resentment. But by looking beyond the behavior to see the hurt emotionally-scarred person underneath, we can replace resentment with compassion.
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— Step Four: Forgive

As long as you remain bitter and unforgiving, you’re still squeezing the sharp object in your hand, blaming the object for your pain, and forgetting that you are the one doing the squeezing.

Forgiveness does not mean condoning or justifying any misdeeds. It’s not rejoining with the offender. It simply means giving up your desire for revenge and letting go of the expectation that s/he will make amends. It’s untying the knots that keep you emotionally entwined and prevent you from healing. It’s a conscious and deliberate decision, without which a person cannot fully heal.
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— Step Five: Look for the hidden gems

Everything the Almighty does is out of love, for our ultimate good and for an absolute purpose. Even in this upside-down world with seemingly so much difficulty, we can commit ourselves to looking for jewels behind the pain.

I remember pulling out a crumpled sheet of paper from my daughter’s backpack. On the top of the paper, it said "I’m thankful…“ and went on to describe many different challenges we all face, and the hidden blessing underneath. It’s a simple but life-transforming formula:

I’m thankful (insert a challenge you are experiencing) because it means that (insert the hidden gem underneath the struggle).

(My personal favorite is, "I’m thankful for my teenage daughter who is complaining about doing the dishes… because that means she isn’t on the streets!)

Rachel came up with many hidden gems, and here is one of them:

"I’m thankful for the pain of my divorce… because it helped me understand what is important to me and what behavior I will not accept. It has brought me closer to becoming the person I know I need to be to have a healthy marriage based on mutual respect."
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— Step Six: Write a letter

The last step in working through anger is to put pen to paper (if that’s possible anymore!) and write a letter to the person who hurt you. Most of the time it’s better not to send this letter. People who are suffering from a low self-esteem (which most offenders are) are likely to receive these words in an inaccurate and distorted way.

But there’s something about spelling out hurts and frustrations that allows you to release the anger. When a person clarifies their loss, and desires to forgive and move beyond the resentment, they often feel an automatic release of the anger that has left them debilitated for years.

Rachel wrote a letter to her ex-husband, read it out loud to me, and tore it up. It was the writing, not the sending (or any expectation of response) that set her free.

We all want to be focused and capable of enjoying our lives. We want to be aware of the Almighty’s loving hand, and be grateful for the infinite blessings that He constantly bestows upon us. We want to take pleasure in our children and be effective parents. We want to be an appreciative and loving spouse. We want to be a loyal friend and a productive employee.

But if we are experiencing unresolved anger, we won’t be able to live out those values that are most important to us. We’ll keep sabotaging those deeper relationships with anger, criticism, negativity or withdrawal.

Inner balance and personal security comes from an absolute commitment to taking personal responsibility for the quality of one’s life. This includes the willingness to release any unresolved anger.
Anyone, no matter what traumas they may have experienced, has the ability to get there.
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Joplin Missouri — zygomycosis is an aggressive fungal infection (June 10, 2011) …item 4.. Florida Dept. of Health Responds to TB Reports — Harris calls it business as usual. (Updated: Wed 8:04 AM, Jul 11, 2012) …
health related articles
Image by marsmet521
A stubborn and deadly outbreak of tuberculosis in the Jacksonville area is prompting Florida to team up with the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to battle the disease, but state health officials insist the situation is under control.

The TB outbreak is linked to 13 deaths and nearly 100 illnesses since 2004, mainly among homeless people. It’s estimated about 3,000 people have been exposed to the contagious disease.

Florida asked the CDC for help with the TB cluster in February but not because the situation was out of control, according to Dr. Steven Harris of the state Department of Health. Harris calls it business as usual.

He says the cluster of TB cases did not warrant a public warning because the state did not consider it a public health hazard.
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………***** All images are copyrighted by their respective authors …….

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Infectious disease specialist Dr. Uwe (YOO’-ee) Schmidt says three of the five patients treated for zygomycosis at Freeman Health System in Joplin have died. But noted all the patients had health problems including multiple traumas and pneumonia.
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…..item 1)…. Survivors of Joplin Tornado Contract Fungal Infection

Posted: Jun 10, 2011 9:57 AM by Associated Press
Updated: Jun 10, 2011 9:57 AM

www.komu.com/news/survivors-of-joplin-tornado-contract-fu…

JOPLIN, Mo. (AP) — A Missouri doctor says his hospital treated five Joplin tornado victims for a rare fungal infection sometimes found in survivors of natural disasters.

Zygomycosis is an aggressive fungal infection that can be caused by soil or vegetative material becoming embedded under the skin. It’s now known as mucormycosis.

It’s more prevalent in people with weakened immune systems but can affect healthy people who suffer trauma.

Infectious disease specialist Dr. Uwe (YOO’-ee) Schmidt says three of the five patients treated for zygomycosis at Freeman Health System in Joplin have died. But noted all the patients had health problems including multiple traumas and pneumonia.

The state health department says it’s received reports of eight suspected deep-skin fungal infections among Joplin tornado victims. She says all sustained trauma from the tornado.
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…..item 2)…. CBS NEWS … Fungal infection strikes Joplin tornado victims

June 10, 2011 3:18 AM

www.cbsnews.com/stories/2011/06/10/national/main20070463….

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i.i.com.com/cnwk.1d/i/tim/2011/06/10/joplin_tornado_AP110…

Lamar, Mo., residents Aaron Finney, foreground, Kieran Hanley, right, and Trevor Hobbs, left, help Missouri State Rep. Mike Kelley (126th District) move a porch into a debris pile, June 8, 2011, in Joplin, Mo. (AP)
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(AP) JOPLIN, Mo. – An aggressive fungus is striking Joplin tornado victims, contributing to a handful of deaths.
Doctors told the Springfield News-Leader that at least nine survivors may have contracted blood-vessel invading zygomycosis infections.

Overall numbers weren’t available. The Springfield-Greene County Health Department declined to release them, citing patient privacy concerns.

Video: Elephant assists in Joplin tornado disaster clean-up
All accounted for, Joplin final death toll tops 130
Photos: Tornado destruction in Joplin

Kendra Williams, of the health department, says the common fungus likely came from soil or vegetative materials imbedded in the skin by the tornado.

After the tornado, Freeman Health System in Joplin treated more than 1,700 patients. An infectious disease specialist there, Dr. Uwe Schmidt, says some wounds that were stitched up in that rush of patients had to be reopened because they weren’t adequately cleaned and had debris in them.
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…..item 3)…. FLORIDA TODAY NEWSPAPER …. www.floridatoday.com …. Meth fills hospitals with burn patients

4:59 PM, Jan. 23, 2012

From USA TODAY

FILED UNDER
USA Today News
USA Today Nation

www.floridatoday.com/usatoday/article/52759026?odyssey=mod|newswell|text|Home|p
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…..item 4)…. WCTV News … www.wctv.tv/home/headlines … Coverage You Can Count On !

Posted: Wed 3:50 AM, Jul 11, 2012 Reporter: The News Service of Florida
Updated: Wed 8:04 AM, Jul 11, 2012Back to Home Page
VIDEO: Florida Dept. of Health Responds to TB Reports

July 11, 2012 –

www.wctv.tv/home/headlines/Florida_Dept_of_Health_Respond…

Responding to media reports that he called "outrageous," a top Florida health official late Monday said prudent steps have already been taken to contain what federal investigators have described as the largest outbreak of tuberculosis anywhere in the United States in the past 20 years.

Florida Department of Health officials said a spike in TB cases among homeless people in Jacksonville is being aggressively addressed and recent media reports that the outbreak has been kept secret are not justified. "After these inaccurate reports, it is important for the public to know, the number of TB cases in Florida has been trending downward for several years," said Dr. Steven Harris, DOH deputy secretary for health.

"The increase in this particular strain of non-drug resistant TB has affected approximately 99 people over the past eight years." Harris was responding to a news story first published in The Palm Beach Post and then picked up by other publications. The story related to an April report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention following a surge in cases of the highly contagious disease that appeared to be clustered in a homeless shelter, a jail and an outpatient mental health clinic in downtown Jacksonville.

The CDC report raised alarm by noting that the outbreak, first detected in 2009, represented the largest such TB flare-up the CDC had been involved with since the 1990s. The report went on to say most of the potentially infected persons remain undetected and highly mobile, a combination that makes it more difficult to contain and treat the disease, which requires a relatively long and deliberate regiment of drugs and can become resistant.

The report came as state health officials were in the process of closing down A.G. Holley State Hospital in Palm Beach County, the state’s last facility dedicated to tuberculosis treatment. Lawmakers involved in the closure have said they had no knowledge of the CDC report. Slated for closure by the end of the year, state health officials accelerated the process and closed the facility six months early.

"I think the two issues are separate," said Sen. Joe Negron, R-Stuart, and chairman of a key Senate health care committee, who said he was unaware of the CDC report, which came out after lawmakers had already completed their work and gone home.
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video … 07-10-12 DOH SEC ON JAX TUBER

www.NewsServiceFlorida.com

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A stubborn and deadly outbreak of tuberculosis in the Jacksonville area is prompting Florida to team up with the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to battle the disease, but state health officials insist the situation is under control. The TB outbreak is linked to 13 deaths and nearly 100 illnesses since 2004, mainly among homeless people. It’s estimated about 3,000 people have been exposed to the contagious disease.

Now state and federal health workers are trying to track down as many of those people as possible to check for symptoms of TB, including cough, fever, sweats and weight loss.

Florida asked the CDC for help with the TB cluster in February but not because the situation was out of control, according to Dr. Steven Harris of the state Department of Health. Harris calls it business as usual. He says the cluster of TB cases did not warrant a public warning because the state did not consider it a public health hazard.
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