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North Korea women's national under-18 volleyball team

The North Korea women's national under-18 volleyball team represents North Korea in women's under-18 volleyball Events, it is controlled and managed by The Volleyball Association of the D. P. R. Korea, a member of Asian volleyball body Asian Volleyball Confederation and the international volleyball body government the Federation Internationale de Volleyball. 2010 — Did not enter 1989 — Did not qualify 1991 — Did not qualify 1993 — Did not qualify 1995 — Did not qualify 1997 — Did not enter 1999 — Did not enter 2001 — Did not qualify 2003 — Withdrew 2005 — Did not enter 2007 — Did not enter 2009 — Did not enter 2011 — Did not enter 2013 — Did not enter 2015 — Did not enter 2017 — Did not enter 2019 — Did not enter 1997 — Did not enter 1999 — Did not enter 2001 — 6th 2003 — Runner-up 2005 — Did not enter 2007 — Did not enter 2008 — Did not enter 2010 — Did not enter 2012 — Did not enter 2014 — Did not enter 2017 — Did not enter 2018 — Did not enter

Bill Hartman

William Coleman "Bill" Hartman, Jr. was an American football running back in the National Football League for the Washington Redskins before World War II. He graduated from the University of Georgia in 1937 with a B. S. where he was a member of the Chi Phi Fraternity. Hartman was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1984 and the Georgia Sports Hall of Fame in 1981. Hartman was born in Thomaston, Georgia in 1915, he started playing football in Madison, where his talents soon became evident. He played college football for the Georgia Bulldogs starting in 1935. Hartman distinguished himself at both linebacker for the Bulldogs, his best game is considered to be his performance in a 7-7 tie against Fordham University in 1936 which knocked Fordham out of contention for the Rose Bowl. In his final year in 1937, Hartman was an All-SEC player, he became a punter kicking the ball 82 yards against Tulane University. After graduation, he signed with the Washington Redskins. However, Baugh was injured in the preseason and Hartman started for the first six games of the season.

He threw the winning pass in a 24-22 win over the Philadelphia Eagles in his first game in the NFL. Hartman completed two years in the NFL to work as an assistant coach to Wally Butts in a Bulldogs team that won both the Orange Bowl and Rose Bowl. Sports Illustrated named him as a member of the "Sports Illustrated Silver Anniversary All America Team" in 1962, he was further acknowledged by becoming a member of the Georgia Sports Hall of Fame and the College Football Hall of Fame. He served in World War II in the United States Army Counter Intelligence Corps. After the war, he worked in the insurance business as well as coaching in 1956, he became an Athens, community leader serving as the President of a number of community organisations including the Chamber of Commerce. He served on the Athens City Council between 1957–60 including a short stint as Mayor Pro Tem in 1960. Hartman became a leading supporter of the University of Georgia becoming a trustee and President of the Alumni Association.

In 1960, he became chairman of the Georgia Student Educational Foundation which he held for many years. In 1992, the University announced the creation of the "Bill Hartman Award" for athletes who had distinguished themselves as alumni with recipients including Fran Tarkenton and Pierre Howard, who held the position of Lieutenant Governor of Georgia. In the early 1970s, he returned as a volunteer to coach the kicking team. In this capacity, he coached a number of players including John Kasay, Bucky Dilts, Kevin Butler and Todd Peterson who went on to play in the NFL. Hartman died of a short illness in Athens the day before his 91st birthday and was buried in that city's Oconee Hill Cemetery. Bill Hartman at Find a Grave

Tuoba Huang

Tuoba Huang, Xianbei name Tianzhen, formally Crown Prince Jingmu further formally honored as Emperor Jingmu with the temple name Gongzong by his son Emperor Wencheng, was a crown prince of the Chinese/Xianbei dynasty Northern Wei. He was the oldest son of Emperor Taiwu, was created crown prince in 432 at the age of four, as he grew older, Emperor Taiwu transferred more and more authority to him. However, in 451, he incurred the wrath of his father due to false accusations of the eunuch Zong Ai, many of his associates were put to death, he himself grew ill in fear, died that year. Tuoba Huang was born as Emperor Taiwu's oldest son, his mother's name was render as Consort He, but since both the Helan and Helai clans changed their names to He, it is unclear whether her name was Helan or Helai. She died the year that she gave birth to him, suggesting that she might have died in childbirth, but there is no conclusive evidence that it happened. In 432, Emperor Taiwu created Tuoba Huang crown prince, at the same time that he created one of his consorts, Consort Helian, empress.

He became a ranked official in his father's administration that same year, although, at age four, the position was nominal. In 433, Emperor Taiwu tried to negotiate a marriage between Crown Prince Huang and one of the daughters of Emperor Wen of Liu Song, but Emperor Wen, while not rejecting the proposal, did not agree either. In 439, when Emperor Taiwu was on a campaign to conquer Northern Liang, he had Crown Prince Huang assume imperial authority at the capital Pingcheng, assisted by the high-ranking official Qiumuling Shou, to guard against a Rouran attack. However, not believing that Rouran would attack, took little actual precautions, when Rouran's Chilian Khan Yujiulü Wuti attacked, Pingcheng was caught nearly defenseless. Qiumuling wanted to escort Crown Prince Huang to the hills south of Pingcheng and take up defense position there, but at the opposition of Emperor Taiwu's wet nurse Empress Dowager Dou, Crown Prince Huang remained in Pingcheng, when Northern Wei forces subsequently defeated Rouran forces, Yujiulü Wuti was forced to withdraw.

By 442, Crown Prince Huang appeared to be a devout Buddhist, when his father, at the suggestion of Cui and the Taoist monk Kou Qianzhi, built the high and difficult-to-construct Jinglun Palace, he tried to oppose on account of cost, but Emperor Taiwu did not agree. In 443, Crown Prince Huang accompanied his father on a campaign against Rouran, when they encountered Yujiulü Wuti, Crown Prince Huang advised an immediate attack, but Emperor Taiwu hesitated, allowing Yujiulü Wuti to escape. From that point on, Emperor Taiwu began to listen to Crown Prince Huang's advice in earnest, in winter 443, he authorized Crown Prince Huang to carry out all imperial duties except the most important ones, under assistance from Qiumuling, Zhang Li, Tuxi Bi. Crown Prince Huang soon instituted a policy to encourage farming—by mandatorily requiring those who had extra cattle to loan them to those without, to be animals of burden, with the lease being paid for by those without cattle by tilling the grounds of the cattle owners, increasing the efficiency of the farmlands greatly.

In 446, while Emperor Taiwu was attacking the Xiongnu rebel Gai Wu, he found a large number of weapons in Buddhist temples in Chang'an. Believing that the monks were aligned with Gai, he slaughtered the monks in Chang'an. Cui Hao used this opportunity to encourage Emperor Taiwu to slaughter all monks throughout the empire and destroy the temples and sutras, notwithstanding Kou Qianzhi's opposition, Emperor Taiwu proceeded to slaughter the monks in Chang'an, destroy the statues, burn the sutras, he issued an empire-wide prohibition of Buddhism. Crown Prince Huang, used delaying tactics in promulgating the edict, allowing Buddhists to flee or hide, but it was said that not a single Buddhist temple remained standing in Northern Wei; this was the first of the Three Disasters of Wu. By 450, Crown Prince Huang appeared to be in direct conflict with Cui over administration of the state; when Cui recommended a number of men to be commandery governors, Crown Prince Huang objected strenuously, yet the men were commissioned over his objection at Cui's insistence.

It appeared that Crown Prince Huang had a hand when in 450, Cui was put to death with his entire clan, on account of having defamed imperial ancestors, as Crown Prince Huang argued hard to spare one of Cui's staff members, Gao Yun, during that process, Gao gave some statements regarding Cui that could be viewed either as exculpatory or inculpatory. In fall of 450, when Liu Song's Emperor Wen sent his general Wang Xuanmo to attack Huatai, Emperor Taiwu led an army to relieve Huatai, subsequently, after defeating Wang, advanced into Liu Song territory, all the way to the Yangtze River. During Emperor Taiwu's campaign against Liu Song, pursuant to his instructions, Crown Prince Huang was on the northern border, defending against a potential Rouran attack. Crown Prince Huang was described to be high observant, but trusting of his associates and spending much effort on managing orchards and

Richard Fogarty

Richard Fogarty was New Zealand rugby union player. He was a member of the All Blacks in 1914, playing in the loose forward and hooker positions. Born in the Central Otago gold-mining settlement of Matakanui, Fogarty was educated at Christian Brothers School in Dunedin, where he played rugby union. Fogarty played for the Union club and represented Otago in 1914, he played for the Hawera club and represented Taranaki from 1920 to 1922. He shifted to Auckland where he played for College Rifles RFC, he represented Auckland in 1923 and 1924. He was a New Zealand trialist in 1924 and played in the New Zealand Services team in 1918, 1919 and 1920. Fogarty was selected for the 1921 All Blacks, his two games for New Zealand were against the 1921 Springboks. He played in his usual position as a loose forward in the first test and as a hooker in the final test; the first test was won by New Zealand and the second was a scoreless draw. Fogarty did not score any points for the All Blacks. During World War I, Fogarty served with the New Zealand Rifle Brigade, rising to the rank of sergeant.

He was awarded the Military Medal for gallantry in 1918. Following the death of Frank Mitchinson in 1978, Fogarty held the distinction of being the oldest living All Black, he died in Dunedin in 1980 and was buried at Andersons Bay Cemetery

Johann Friedrich Krummnow

Johann Friedrich Krummnow was a German-born settler in Australia. He arrived in South Australia in 1839 and in 1852 he founded a community named Herrnhut located near Penshurst in western Victoria; this was Australia's first intentional community based on the principles of shared property and fervent prayer. Krummnow died at Herrnhut in October 1880. Johann Friedrich Krummnow was born in 1811 in Posen, Kingdom of Prussia, was raised in a German community, he worked as a tailor and teacher and was an adherent of a variety of the Moravian Brethren within the Lutheran faith. He arrived in Port Adelaide, on 22 January 1839 from Hamburg on the ship, with a group of dissidents,'Kavel's People'. On board ship he taught girls but was deemed "not satisfactory and the community did not allow him to teach in Australia". Although thwarted in his ambition to be ordained as a Lutheran pastor, Krummnow held regular prayer meetings in private homes. By 1842 he was a naturalised English citizen and was able to purchase land.

At Lobethal German settlers provided Krummnow with the funds for land purchases to establish a community: Krummnow wanted it based on his own principles of shared property and fervent prayer. The Lobethal settlers rejected Krummnow's vision and disputed his right to the land titles. After 1847 he spent three years as a missionary: living and working with Indigenous Australian communities around Mount Gambier. Krummnow is described by Theodore Hebart in 1881: Another disturbing factor of these early days was the activity of the separatist and visionary, Johann Friedrich Krummnow, he was a queer fellow and gnome-like in appearance, with a positive genius for bobbing up in the places where he was least wanted, sowing the seeds of trouble and mischief wherever he went. Clandestine prayer-meetings in Light's Pass, exorcising of evil spirits, land dealing at Lobethal – these were but some of the side-issues of his main scheme – the realisation of a communistic settlement. A similar description appeared in the Hamilton Spectator in November 1880: he was a little, deformed man...

His face was dark and wrinkled, his hair, black and unkempt. In public he always wore an overcoat of black cloth and latterly of opossum skin, with a broad-crowned German military'cheesecutter' cap, completed a costume which, as I have said, was characteristic of the man. Fearing possible excommunication from the Lutheran church for his unorthodox religious views, Krummnow left South Australia. By 1851 Krummnow had moved to the Melbourne suburb of Collingwood where he worked as a tailor and preacher, he moved to Germantown, near Geelong, established by Lutherans in 1849. In 1852 a group of German migrants, led by Krummnow, pooled their resources and purchased 1,584 acres of land near Mount Rouse, in western Victoria about 3 miles north-west from Penshurst; as the leader and a naturalised British subject, the title deeds were in Krummnow's name. The settlers erected a number of stone dwellings, including a church described by the Belfast Gazette in 1857 as a "very substantial stone church... is 60 feet long by 27 feet in width, the roof is 40 feet from the floor... cost of the building, we are informed, has been nearly £1,800".

The settlement was named Herrnhut – after a Moravian Brethren refuge in Saxony – and numbered less than 40 individuals. The Belfast Gazette further praised "the people, proverbially sober and industrious, are prospering as they deserve to do"; the farm predominantly ran sheep but had a small number of cattle and horses. Krummnow became an accomplished shearer – giving demonstrations to local farmers. Soon, the harmony of the group was interrupted by a dispute about the ownership of the Herrnhut land. Krummnow had made the title of sale in his name alone, despite having used funds from the community to purchase the land, his refusal to change this prompted several members to leave with nothing. Other Lutherans in the district were discontent with Krummnow, after his group had purchased some 200 Queensland cattle, "a number of these Lutherans with whips and dogs drove the cattle at a gallop to the Station; the cattle were nearly fat, with the result. The resulting loss was 2000 pounds, a severe blow from which the Moravian never recovered".

Krummnow is part of the area's local folklore and it is difficult to separate the legend from the man. It is said that his treatment of children was overly strict and violent. Krummnow believed that medicine was unnecessary and all internal ailments could be cured by prayer alone. In May 1864 at the inquest into the death of one of his followers, George Karger, Krummnow described the group's beliefs: I am a Moravian minister. Deceased was a member of the society here; when he was taken ill, we did not send for a doctor, as our religious principles do not authorize the calling in of medical aid for any internal complaints. We would do so for an external wound. If we had sent for a doctor in the present case, we would have been breaking the laws of our church and the rules of the society... I do not believe that a medicine can prolong life. Herrnhut opened its doors to impoverished and destitute peoples as well as providing shelter and money for Indigenous Australians communities in times of crisis.

At one stage Herrnhut "gave sanctuary to over three hundred aborigines who hunted kangaroos on the property and left many middens at their camping ground". One of the most significant events in Herrnhut's history is the arrival of Maria Heller, a self-styled prophetess who ha