The 1950–51 AHL season was the 15th season of the American Hockey League. Ten teams were scheduled to play 70 games each, however the New Haven Eagles folded midseason; the Cleveland Barons won their eighth F. G. "Teddy" Oke Trophy as West Division champions, their fifth Calder Cup as league champions. The New Haven Ramblers revert to the New Haven Eagles; the New Haven Eagles cease operations 28 games into the season. Note: GP = Games played. Note: GP = Games played. Hershey Bears defeated Indianapolis Capitals 3 games to 0. Pittsburgh Hornets defeated Springfield Indians 3 games to 0. Second roundCleveland. Pittsburgh Hornets defeated Hershey Bears 3 games to 0. FinalsCleveland Barons defeated Pittsburgh Hornets 4 games to 3. List of scores Team AwardsIndividual Awards List of AHL seasons AHL official site AHL Hall of Fame HockeyDB
A plasmodium is a living structure of cytoplasm that contains many nuclei, rather than being divided into individual cells each with a single nucleus. Plasmodia are best known from slime molds, but are found in parasitic Myxosporea, some algae such as the Chlorarachniophyta. A plasmodium is an amoeboid and naked mass of cytoplasm that contains many diploid nuclei; the resulting structure, a coenocyte, is created by many nuclear divisions without the process of cytokinesis, which in other organisms pulls newly-divided cells apart. In some cases, the resulting structure is a syncytium, created by the fusion of cells after division. Under suitable conditions, plasmodia differentiates and forms fruiting bodies bearing spores at their tips; the term plasmodium, introduced by Leon Cienkowski refers to the feeding stage of slime molds. The multinucleate developmental stages of some intracellular parasites, namely Microsporidia and Myxosporidia, former cnidosporans, are sometimes called plasmodia. In Rhizaria, the amoeboid, multinucleate protoplasts of some Cercozoan algae, e.g. Chlorarachniophyta, are called plasmodia.
These lack cell walls. Some plasmodiophorids and haplosporidians are other multinucleated rhizarians
Lynda Margaret Clark, Baroness Clark of Calton PC, known as Lady Clark of Calton, is a Scottish judge. She was the Labour Member of Parliament for Edinburgh Pentlands, she was Advocate General for Scotland from the creation of that position in 1999 until 2006, whereupon she became a Judge of the Court of Session in Scotland. Clark read Law at Queens College, St Andrews during its transition to independence as the University of Dundee School of Law, graduating in 1970 with a LLB from St Andrews, subsequently gained a PhD in Criminology and Penology from the University of Edinburgh in 1975, she was a lecturer in Jurisprudence from 1973 at the University of Dundee until she was called to the Scottish Bar in 1977. She took silk in 1989, was subsequently called to the English Bar in 1990 as a member of the Inner Temple. Clark first stood for election to Parliament at the 1992 general election, where she unsuccessfully contested the North East Fife seat held by Menzies Campbell of the Liberal Democrats.
At the 1997 general election, she was elected to the House of Commons for the Edinburgh Pentlands constituency, unseating the Conservative Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs, Malcolm Rifkind. Rifkind was one of the high-profile losses on election night for the Conservative Party. In May 1999, Clark was appointed as the first-ever Advocate General for Scotland, a new post created by the Scotland Act 1998 to advise the Crown and Government of the United Kingdom on Scots law, she stood down at the 2005 general election, allowing Secretary of State for Transport Alistair Darling to contest the new Edinburgh South West constituency. On 13 May 2005, it was announced that Clark would be created a life peer, on 21 June 2005 the title was gazetted as Baroness Clark of Calton, of Calton in the City of Edinburgh. On 18 January 2006, Lady Clark of Calton resigned as Advocate General, pending an expected judicial appointment, she was replaced as Advocate General by Neil Davidson, QC.
On 19 January, Clark was appointed as a Senator of the College of Justice, a judge of the Supreme Courts of Scotland. She was installed in office in February 2006. On 21 June 2012, Lady Clark succeeded Lord Drummond Young as Chairman of the Scottish Law Commission. Lady Clark demitted office on 31 December 2013 in order to sit in the Inner House of the Court of Session, was succeeded as Chairman by Lord Pentland; as of 2016, Lady Clark of Calton is the most recent Senator of the College of Justice to have served in the House of Commons. She retired from the bench in 2019; the Role of the Advocate General for Scotland Human Rights and Scots Law: Comparative Perspectives on the Incorporation of the ECHR. Hart Publishing. 2002. ISBN 978-1-84113-044-6. TheyWorkForYou.com – Baroness Clark of Calton The Public Whip – Voting Record – Lynda Clark MP/Baroness Clark of Calton BBC News – Lynda Clark profile – October 2002 Guardian – Ask Aristotle – Dr Lynda Clark
For other persons named Eric Thompson, see Eric Thompson. Erik Thompson is an American voice television announcer. After starting out as a disc jockey in San Diego and Los Angeles radio, he began pursuing a career in voiceover. Thompson found work as a promotional voice of HBO, which led to promotional announcements and program narration on several other networks, he is narrator of the TV series The Universe on The History Channel, Crimes of the Century on CNN, World's Most Amazing Videos and many other television series featured on Discovery Channel, The Science Channel, The History Channel, NBC, MSNBC, The Weather Channel, National Geographic Channel, Spike and CNN. Thompson has performed voice-overs for hundreds of national television and radio commercials, non-broadcast narration, television infomercials, animated voice and web-based content; as a promotional voice, he has at various times been a fixture of several television networks, including Ion Television, National Geographic Channel, Nat Geo Wild, FX, CBS, NBC, HBO, Animal Planet, Showtime, TBS, Discovery Channel, Investigation Discovery, others.
He is the promotional voice of several local affiliate stations across the United States. Erik Thompson on IMDb Erik Thompson at "Where Are They Now?" LA Radio.com Erik Thompson article on People SD Reader: The rise of 91X, the demise of its original DJs
The Nuxalk people referred to as the Bella Coola, Bellacoola or Bilchula, are an Indigenous First Nation in Canada, living in the area in and around Bella Coola, British Columbia. Their language is called Nuxalk, their tribal government is the Nuxalk Nation. The name "Bella Coola" used in academic writing, is not preferred by the Nuxalk; the Nuxalk peoples, known today collectively as Nuxalkmc, are made up of lineages representing several ancestral villages within their territory. From Kimsquit, known as Sutslhm in the Nuxalk language, come the Sutslhmc. From the Dean River come the Nutl'lmc, as well as lineages from the upper Dean River. From South Bentinck Arm come the Talyumc of Tallheo, from the villages at the Nuwikw and Asiiqw rivers. From Kwalhna/Kwatna, Kwatna Inlet, come the Kwalhnmc, from several villages. From King Island come the Istamc, from the Bella Coola River come the Nuxalk-mc, from some twenty five Nuxalk villages extending all the way up to Stuwic and beyond up both the Atnarko and Talchako rivers.
These were all gathered in their current location in the Bella Coola Valley by a combination of negotiation with Chief Pootlass and through government pressure, settling together based on cultural and linguistic similarities, reinforced by a large number of marriages arranged to ease the transition. As all these communities now resided on the Nuxalk river, they took the collective name of Nuxalkmc, their language has come to be knows as ItNuxalkmc. Not everyone settled within the current communities in that valley, as such the Nuxalk share many family ties with their neighbours and beyond, most extensively with the Heiltsuk. Before contact, the Nuxalk population is estimated to have been 35,000, according to oral histories and academic research, although Mooney in 1928 estimated that there were 1,400 Nuxalk in 1780. In 1862 the great smallpox epidemic of that year reduced the Nuxalk to only 300 survivors by 1864. In 1902, according to Mooney, there were 302. Nuxalk people were scattered throughout the territory and either relocated on their own to survive, or were forcibly removed by the Department of Indian Affairs, to form a settlement in what is now known as the Bella Coola Valley.
Knowledge of family ancestry remains strong among the Nuxalk, including villages of descent, family crests, as well as songs and dances that recount the history and myth in smayustas. Nuxalk religion includes a belief in a father God, his son, a spirit deity. There is a goddess in Nuxalk spiritual beliefs, Qamayts. Many Nuxalk embraced the Christian religion because of strong similarities between this Trinity of Father and Holy Spirit shared by the Nuxalk religion and Christianity. Nuxalk society embraces traditional beliefs; the Nuxalk as a people and via their government maintain rights and title to their entire traditional territory and continue to strive to maintain their traditional systems of governance, basing it in their long and rich cultural history and continued use and occupation. The Nuxalk Nation has long asserted its rights and obligations and has never ceded, surrendered, nor lost traditional lands through act of war or by treaty; the Nuxalk remain against entering any treaty process.
Current Indian and Northern Affairs Canada population estimates indicate a total Nuxalk population of 1400 with nearly 900 of those living on the Nuxalk reserve in Bella Coola. However, according to the traditional Nuxalk government, the true Nuxalk population is closer to 3,000; this number includes people of Nuxalk ancestry who are not registered with the Nuxalk Nation or may be registered to another band government. Fort McLoughlin List of Nuxalk villages At Home With the Bella Coola Indians: T. F. McIlwraith's Field Letters, 1922... on Googlebooks, search for "Nuxalk" Nuxalk Nation Home Page map of Northwest Coast First Nations Nuxalk Peoples, Bella Coola Museum website