Charles Dawson Butler was an American voice actor. He worked for the Hanna-Barbera animation production company where he originated the voices of many familiar characters, including Loopy De Loop, Wally Gator, Yogi Bear, Hokey Wolf, Elroy Jetson, Quick Draw McGraw and Huckleberry Hound. Butler was born on November 16, 1916, in Toledo, the only child of Charles Allen Butler and Ruth Butler; the family moved from Ohio to Oak Park, where Butler became interested in impersonating people. In 1935, the future voice master started as an impressionist, entering multiple amateur contests and winning most of them, he had entered them, not with the intention of showing his talent, but as a personal challenge to overcome his shyness, with success. Nonetheless, Butler won professional engagements at vaudeville theaters, he teamed up with fellow performers Jack Lavin and Willard Ovitz to form the comedy trio The Three Short Waves. The team played in theaters, on radio, in nightclubs, generating positive reviews from regional critics and audiences.
They dissolved their act in 1941 when Daws Butler joined the U. S. Navy as America entered World War II; some time after, he met his wife Myrtis during a wartime function near Washington, D. C, his first voice work for an animated character came in the animated short Short Snorts on Sports, produced by Screen Gems. MGM, Tex Avery hired Butler to provide the voice of a British wolf on Little Rural Riding Hood and to narrate several of his cartoons. Throughout the late 1940s and mid-1950s, he had roles in many Avery-directed cartoons. Beginning with The Three Little Pups, Butler provided the voice for a nameless wolf that spoke in a Southern accent and whistled all the time; this character appeared in Sheep Wrecked, Billy Boy and many more cartoons. While at MGM, Avery wanted Butler to try to do the voice of Droopy, at a time when Bill Thompson had been unavailable due to radio engagements. Instead, Butler recommended Don Messick, another actor and Butler's lifelong friend, who could imitate Thompson.
Thus, Messick voiced Droopy in several shorts. In 1949, Butler landed a role in a televised puppet show created by former Warner Bros. cartoon director Bob Clampett called Time for Beany. Butler was teamed with Stan Freberg, together they did all the voices of the puppets. Butler voiced Captain Huffenpuff. Freberg voiced Dishonest John. An entire stable of recurring characters were seen; the show's writers were Charles Shows and Lloyd Turner, whose dependably funny dialog was still always at the mercy of Butler's and Freberg's ad libs. Time for Beany ran from 1949–54, won several Emmy Awards. Butler turned his attention to writing and voicing several TV commercials. In the 1950s, Stan Freberg asked him to help him write comedy skits for his Capitol Records albums, their first collaboration, "St. George and the Dragonet", was the first comedy record to sell over one million copies. Freberg was more of a satirist who did song parodies, but the bulk of his dialogue routines were co-written by and co-starred Butler.
Butler teamed again with Freberg and actress June Foray in a CBS radio series, The Stan Freberg Show, which ran from July to October 1957 as a summer replacement for Jack Benny's program. Freberg's box set, Tip of the Freberg, chronicles every aspect of Freberg's career except the cartoon voice-over work, it showcases his career with Daws Butler. In Mr. Magoo, the UPA theatrical animated short series for Columbia Pictures, Butler played Magoo's nephew Waldo. In Freberg's "Green Chri$tma$" in 1958, a scathing indictment of the over-commercialization of the holiday, Butler soberly hoped instead that we'd remember "Whose birthday we're celebrating". Butler provided the voices of many nameless Walter Lantz characters for theatrical shorts seen on the Woody Woodpecker program, his characters included his rival Smedley, a southern-speaking dog. In 1957, after MGM had closed their animation unit, producers William Hanna and Joseph Barbera formed their own company, Daws Butler and Don Messick were on hand to provide voices.
The first, The Ruff and Reddy Show, with Butler voicing Reddy, set the formula for the rest of the series of cartoons that the two helmed until the mid-1960s. He played the title roles in The Huckleberry Hound Show, The Quick Draw McGraw Show, The Yogi Bear Show, as well as a variety of other characters; some of the characters with voices by Butler from 1948 to 1978 included: Butler voiced most of these characters for decades, in both TV shows and in some commercials. The breakfast cereal mascot Cap'n Crunch became an icon of sorts on Saturday morning TV through many commercials produced by Jay Ward. Butler played Cap'n from the 1960s to the 1980s, he based the voice on that of character actor Charles Butterworth. In 1961, while Mel Blanc was recovering from a road accident, Daws Butler substituted for him to voice Barney Rubble in five episodes of The Flintstones. Butler had voiced the characters of Fred Flintstone and Barney Rubble in the 90 second pilot for the series (when i
Şükriye Sultan was an Ottoman princess, the daughter of heir to the throne Şehzade Yusuf Izzeddin, son of Sultan Abdülaziz, Leman Hanım. Şükriye Sultan was born on 24 February 1906 in Çamlıca Palace. Her mother was Leman Hanım, she was the second child, eldest daughter born to her father and the eldest child of her mother. She had two younger siblings, a brother, Şehzade Mehmed Nizameddin, two years younger than her, a sister, Mihrişah Sultan, ten years younger than her. Şükriye Sultan married Şehzade Mehmed Şerefeddin, son of Şehzade Selim Süleyman, grandson of Sultan Abdulmejid I on 14 November 1923 in the Nişantaşı Palace. At the exile of the imperial family in March 1924, Şükriye and her husband moved to Beirut, where the two divorced in 1927. Following her divorce, she moved to Cairo, where she married Ahmad Al-Jaber Al-Sabah, tenth ruler of Kuwait, on 4 September 1935. After the two divorced in 1949, she married Mehmed Şefik Ziya, an American citizen of Turkish Cypriot ethnicity. In 1952, Şükriye Sultan, her husband, her sister returned to Istanbul after the revocation of the law of exile for princesses.
Here she settled in Çamlıca Palace. Şükriye Sultan died on 1 April 1972 and was buried in the mausoleum of her great grandfather Sultan Mahmud II, Istanbul. Collar of the Hanedan-i Ali Osman. 1st class Decoration of the Order of Charity. Decoration of the Order of Distinction
Werdenberg or Wahlkreis Werdenberg is a constituency in the canton of St. Gallen in Switzerland; the Wahlkreis was established on June 10, 2001. The Wahlkreis has its name by the municipality Grabs-Werdenberg. Werdenberg Wahlkreis has a population of 39,193. Of the foreign population, 661 are from Germany, 908 are from Italy, 3,006 are from ex-Yugoslavia, 567 are from Austria, 390 are from Turkey, 1,124 are from another country. Of the Swiss national languages, 29,264 speak German, 126 people speak French, 648 people speak Italian, 102 people speak Romansh; the age distribution, as of 2000, in the Werdenberg Wahlkreis is. Of the adult population, 4,077 people or 12.4 % of the population are between 29 years old. 5,380 people or 16.3% are between 30 and 39, 5,046 people or 15.3% are between 40 and 49, 4,070 people or 12.3% are between 50 and 59. The senior population distribution is 2,671 people or 8.1% of the population are between 60 and 69 years old, 1,887 people or 5.7% are between 70 and 79, there are 943 people or 2.9% who are between 80 and 89,and there are 169 people or 0.5% who are between 90 and 99, 2 people who are 100 or more.
In 2000 there were 4,134 persons. There were 6,848 persons who were part of a couple without children, 18,319 who were part of a couple with children. There were 1,934 people who lived in single parent home, while there are 249 persons who were adult children living with one or both parents, 135 persons who lived in a household made up of relatives, 284 who lived household made up of unrelated persons,and 1,101 who are either institutionalized or live in another type of collective housing; the entire Swiss population is well educated. Out of the total population in Werdenberg Wahlkreis, as of 2000, the highest education level completed by 7,405 people was Primary, while 11,881 have completed Secondary, 3,269 have attended a Tertiary school, 1,533 are not in school; the remainder did not answer this question. As of October 2009 the average unemployment rate was 3.3%. From the 2000 census, 11,012 or 33.4% are Roman Catholic, while 14,888 or 45.1% belonged to the Swiss Reformed Church. Of the rest of the population, there are 9 individuals who belong to the Christian Catholic faith, there are 694 individuals who belong to the Orthodox Church, there are 810 individuals who belong to another Christian church.
There are 6 individuals who are Jewish, 2,411 who are Islamic. There are 199 individuals who belong to another church, 1,916 belong to no church, are agnostic or atheist, 1,059 individuals did not answer the question. Municipalities of the canton of St. Gallen
The Dark Roads is the debut album by American rapper Seagram, released 1992 on Rap-A-Lot Records and Priority Records. The album features guest performances by labelmates: Scarface, Ganksta N-I-P, Bushwick Bill and Willie D, it peaked at number 74 on the Billboard Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums. Along with a single, a music video was produced for the song, "The Vill"; the album features the violent but intelligent single "The Vill" in which Seagram raps about the hard lifestyle of Oakland G's. The album showcases the song "Straight Mobbin" featuring Gangsta P, a groundbreaking song for the izzle slang. Seagram and Gangsta P are two of the first known rappers to have recorded an entire song using only izz and izzle words. Rappers such as Snoop Dogg would use this style into the new millennium; the album is out of print. "Straight Mobbin'" - 5:53 "2 For 1" - 5:01 "Get Off My Zipper" - 3:36 "Reap What You Sew" - 3:53 "The Dark Roads" - 5:24 "Action Speaks Louder Than Words" - 5:50 "I Got Em" - 1:03 "The Vill" - 5:20 "Die Hard" - 4:06 "Dedication" - 3:57 "Squeeze the Trigger" - 5:02 "I Don't Give a Fuck" - 4:12 "Wages of Sin" - 4:07 I Don't Give a F*** "Genius of Love" by Tom Tom ClubSqueeze the Trigger "Get Up, Stand Up" by Bob Marley and The WailersThe Dark Roads "The Message" By Grandmaster Flash and the Furious Five Contains dialogue from The Mack The Dark Roads at Discogs
Clark Thomas Carlton is a novelist, a screen and television writer living in Los Angeles. He has worked as a producer of reality television. Carlton is best known for his science fiction/fantasy novel Prophets of the Ghost Ants published by Harper Collins Voyager in 2016. Carlton is the author of Prophets of the Ghost Ants, Book 1 of the Antasy Series published by Harper Collins Voyage on December 13, 2016; the indie version of the book was named a Best of 2011 by Kirkus Reviews. The sequel, Book 2 of the Antasy Series is The Prophet of the Termite God which will be released on April 13 of 2019. In 1997, Carlton was awarded the Drama-Logue Critics Award for his play Self Help or the Tower of Psychobabble along with playwrights Neil Simon and Henry Ong; the play, a satire of the psychotherapy industry, was performed in Santa Monica, Palm Springs, Los Angeles and West Hollywood and directed by Michael Kearns and was produced in Chicago. Carlton is a painter who embraces the description of his work as “Grandma Moses on acid”.
His work has been displayed through the Palm Springs Art Museum Annex through the Palm Springs Arts Council. In December 1999, Carlton released an album of songs titled Salt Water through CD baby where he accompanied himself on acoustic guitar. At present he is at work on Gardens of Babylon, a synth pop opera about the building of the Hanging Gardens of Babylon; the opera was written with his partner, Mike Dobson, an Emmy award winning music supervisor and composer on the daytime drama, the Young and the Restless. Official website Clark T. Carlton's Twitter Prophets of the Ghost Ant's Facebook page
Dr. María Cadilla Colón de Martínez was a writer, women's rights activist and one of the first women in Puerto Rico to earn a doctoral degree. Cadilla lived with her parents, Armando Cadilla Hernández and Catalina Colón Nieves, in the northwestern town of Arecibo, Puerto Rico where she was born. There she received her primary and secondary education; as a child she became interested in writing stories. In 1902, she enrolled in the University of Puerto Rico. In 1906, Cadilla earned her bachelor's degree in Education, she taught school in some of the towns surrounding the San Juan metropolitan area. After a short period of time, Cadilla went to the United States where she earned her teachers degree, she attended the Academy of Francisco Oller and took classes in plastic arts, after she returned to the island. The Atheneum of Puerto Rico awarded her a prize for one of her works in 1914. Cadilla earned her master's degree from the University of Puerto Rico, she went to Spain. Among her professors were the Spanish writer Américo Castro and poet Dámaso Alonso.
She earned her doctoral degree in 1933 with the thesis La Poesia Popular de Puerto Rico. When Cadilla returned to Puerto Rico, she was hired by her alma mater where she taught history and literature, she was named principal of a local school in her hometown which required that she traveled to Arecibo. Cadilla dedicated many hours of her spare time investigating Puerto Rico's folklore; the following are some of Cadilla's written works: Cuentos a Lilliam Cazadera en el Alba La Poesia Popular de Puerto Rico La Campesina de Puerto Rico Costumbres y tradiciones de mi tierra Cuentos y Juegos infantiles de Puerto Rico Alturas Paralelas Hitos de la Raza, a book that won an award from the Puerto Rican Institute of Culture Rememorando el Pasado Histórico Cadilla was a women's rights activist. She belonged to the Association of Women Voters; as a member of these organizations, she fought for the women's right to vote. Cadilla was a member of the Academy of History of Puerto Rico and of the Dominican Republic.
She received awards and recognitions from Puerto Rico, the United States and India. Cadilla died on August 1951 in her hometown Arecibo. Arecibo honored her memory by naming an avenue after her. Ohio State University Library dedicated December 21, 2002 to María Cadilla in its Universal Human Rights Month. List of Puerto Ricans History of women in Puerto Rico Magali Roy-Féquière, Juan Flores, Emilio Pantojas-Garcia Women, Creole Identity, Intellectual Life in Early Twentieth-Century Puerto Rico, Temple University Press. ISBN 1-59213-231-6, ISBN 978-1-59213-231-7