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Aubrey Barr

Aubrey Adam Barr is a marathon runner and a childhood cancer survivor. Barr is the namesake of the Aubrey Fund for Pediatric Cancer Research at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in Manhattan; as of 2014, Barr has run in 30 marathons, including the New York City Marathon and the Boston Marathon in Boston, Massachusetts. Barr received a diagnosis of acute lymphoblastic leukemia, a cancer affecting the white blood cells, at age four. During the next several years, she received experimental chemotherapy treatment at Memorial Sloan-Kettering. At age 17, Barr's cancer went into full remission. In 1985, she graduated from Morristown-Beard School in New Jersey. Morristown-Beard School awarded Barr their Distinguished Alumni Award in 2005. In 1992, Barr ran in the Boston Marathon for the first time. Following the race, she gained a greater interest in the sport of marathon running, which led her to register to run in the New York City Marathon in the fall. Soon after registering, Barr received a letter from runner Fred Lebow that encouraged her to collect donations to support cancer research at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center.

Lebow, who co-founded the New York City Marathon and served as president of New York Road Runners, was receiving cancer treatment at the medical center at that time. After raising $1,500 for Memorial Sloan-Kettering in the New York City Marathon, Barr continued to collect donations for them in future races. In 1997, Memorial Sloan-Kettering named their Aubrey Fund for Pediatric Cancer Research after Barr; as of 2008, the Aubrey Fund had raised more than $25 million to support childhood cancer research at Memorial Sloan-Kettering. Barr resides in Duxbury, Massachusetts, a suburb of Boston, she practices for races by running alongside the Charles River, she runs her races with Fred's Team, the marathon fundraising group for Memorial Sloan-Kettering named after Lebow. During the 2012 New York City Marathon and her teammates paid tribute to Lebow at the statute honoring him in Central Park in New York City. In 2012, Barr gave the keynote address at an event held by CentraState Medical Center in Freehold Township, New Jersey to celebrate National Cancer Survivors Day.

CentraState participates in clinical trials of cancer research for the Cancer Trials Support Unit at the National Cancer Institute. She gave the keynote address at the gala of the Next Generation Foundation in 2010; the foundation aims to increase the involvement of youth and young adults in efforts to address cancer

John Simpson (MP)

John Bridgeman Simpson of Babworth Hall, Nottinghamshire was born John Bridgeman, a younger son of Sir Henry Bridgeman 1st Baron Bridgeman. He assumed the surname and arms of Simpson by Act of Parliament, he served as Member of Parliament for Wenlock from 1784 to 1785 and again from 1794 to 1820. He was selected High Sheriff of Nottinghamshire for 1794–95 and on 29 March 1797 was appointed lieutenant-colonel of the Derbyshire Militia. On 3 June 1784 he married daughter of Sir Thomas Worsley. After she died in 1791 he married Grace, daughter of Samuel Estwicke on 27 November 1793. Leigh Rayment's Peerage Pages Burkes Peerage and Baronetage, s.v Bradford, Earl

Heathen City

Heathen City is a comic book series created by Alex Vance in 2008. An adult anthropomorphic title, it featured sexual scenes; the world in which Heathen City takes place is nominally identical to the real world as of 2008, though there are several explicit differences and social. The most substantial difference between the Heathen City universe and ours is the existence of Maranatha City, ostensibly located in Florida, on the fictional Blood Bay Peninsula, which appears to replace the Florida Keys. While the story takes place in existing modern locations and references real-world persons and events, all characters are portrayed as anthropomorphic animals. There has not yet been a diegetic explanation. Furthermore, there seems to be no relation between their species. In a scene set in a bar in Shanghai the character Ruy remarks that there are no Asians present, indicating scent plays a substantial role in recognizing geographic origin. Owen Zelazny, a hustler who has decided to quit his life of prostitution, finds himself unintentionally entangled in a criminal, political conspiracy.

With his new lover Ruy Ortega in tow, Owen seeks out an old friend, Q. I. Malloy, whom he hasn't spoken to in three years. With the threat of pursuers at their heels, led by the sadistic Tony Caulfield, the burden of secrets that each of the characters bear, old flames rekindled, tensions rise as they traverse the globe in a struggle for survival. Action takes place in London, Paris and the Pacific Ocean. In volume 2, due for release in July 2009, four separate stories spanning eighteen years explore pivotal moments in the lives of Owen, Malloy and Tiber Ferrum, who had not been introduced. Owen Zelazny, an American hustler, wolf, 27 years old, on the verge of retiring and starting a new career. Q. I. Malloy, an English Doberman, former burglar and drug dealer, at one point incarcerated and is now of uncertain legal status. Ruy Ortega is Owen's current lover, he is hinted at coming from a wealthy family. Tony Caulfield is the principle antagonist. A sophisticated and wealthy English cougar with strong sadistic and homicidal tendencies, he pursues Owen, deals harshly with anyone who might hold a clue to aid his hunt.

A deck of playing card decks was released in tandem with Volume 1 at Anthrocon 2008, featuring art by various artists, promotional condoms were given away. Heathen City #1 was released on June 26, 2008, at the furry convention Anthrocon, where it was represented by FurPlanet and sold out. Heathen City #2 will be released on July 2 at Anthrocon. Work is underway on the next issues, though no release date nor any other details have so far been released. Alex Vance remains the writer on all issues. In 2008, Heathen City won the Ursa Major Award for "Best Anthropomorphic Comic Book". Heathen City homepage

Paul Suttell

Paul Suttell is the Chief Justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court. Chief Justice Suttell graduated from the Moses Brown School in Rhode Island, he attended Northwestern University in Evanston, from which he graduated in 1971. He received his law degree from Suffolk University Law School in 1976, he began his legal career in Pawtucket with the firm of Crowe, Chester & Adams, as an associate with Beals & DiFiore in Providence from 1978 to 1990. He served as legal counsel to the House Minority Leader in the Rhode Island House of Representatives from 1979 to 1982. Suttell served in the Rhode Island House of Representatives between 1982 and 1990 as a member of the Republican Party, representing a district that encompassed Little Compton and portions of Tiverton and Portsmouth. In his second term, he was elected by his colleagues as Deputy Minority Leader and served in that capacity until 1990. During his tenure in the Rhode Island General Assembly, he served on the House Committees on the Judiciary and Special Legislation, the Joint Committees on the Environment and the Arts, the Agricultural Land Preservation Commission, the Newport County Convention and Visitors Bureau, the Lottery Commission.

In 1988, he was elected as a delegate to the Republican National Convention in New Orleans. On July 9, 1990, Chief Justice Suttell was appointed by Governor Edward D. DiPrete as an Associate Justice of the Rhode Island Family Court. During his time on the trial bench, he presided over the juvenile wayward and delinquency, child abuse and neglect, termination of parental rights, domestic calendars. After serving for thirteen years on the Rhode Island Family Court, Suttell was appointed by Governor Donald L. Carcieri as an Associate Justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court on July 9, 2003. Governor Carcieri appointed him as the Chief Justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court effective July 16, 2009. Chief Justice Paul A. Suttell is a Little Compton, Rhode Island resident and serves on numerous community and nonprofit organizations, he was the moderator and former chairman of the Trustees of the Little Compton United Congregational Church and a past president of both the Little Compton Historical Society and Sakonnet Preservation Association.

He is a director of the Historical Society. Bio page

Stanton Prior

Stanton Prior is a small village, within the civil parish of Marksbury, set in Duchy of Cornwall countryside, 6 miles south west from the UK city of Bath, Somerset. Stanton Prior derives its name from the Old English'Stantona' and is reputed to be one of the smallest villages in Somerset, consisting of two farms, 21 houses and the Church of St Lawrence, which has its origins in the 12th century but is 15th century and underwent heavy restoration in 1860; the church has been designated by English Heritage as a Grade II* listed building. The village was the property of Saxon Kings who gave it to Bath Abbey before the Norman Conquest and it was help by the Prior until the dissolution of the monasteries, it was granted to Thomas Horner, who sold it to General Erington in 1544. The parish of Stanton Prior was part of the Keynsham Hundred. Close by, on Stantonbury Hill, are the remains of an Iron Age hill fort known as Stantonbury Camp, which lies on the line of Wansdyke. Stanton is albeit without its chain.

Ordnance Survey 1:10560 County Series 2nd edition

Story Monument

Story Monument is a public artwork by American artist William Galloway, located at the intersection of State Road 135 South and Elkinsville Road in Story, United States. Story Monument was surveyed as part of the Smithsonian's Save Outdoor Sculpture! survey in 1993. The monument is a tribute to the economy of Story; the monument is carved to look like a tree trunk with its limbs cut off. The sculpture is carved with images of a deer, a dogwood tree and vine; the sculpture was built to represent, according to Save Outdoor Sculpture!, "the economic decline of Story in the 1930s, its subsequent rebirth in the late 1970s." The carving of the wagon wheel represents the Studebaker buggy assembly operation, located in Story in the 1920s. It took a number of years for artist William Galloway to complete, he worked on it. This sculpture, incomplete at survey in 1993, was described as "well maintained."