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Hoonah–Angoon Census Area, Alaska

Hoonah–Angoon Census Area is a census area located in the U. S. state of Alaska. As of the 2010 census, the population was 2,150, it therefore has no borough seat. Its largest community is the city of Hoonah; the census area was larger in the 1990 census, at which time it was the Skagway–Yakutat–Angoon Census Area. After Yakutat was incorporated as a consolidated-city borough on September 22, 1992, it was renamed Skagway–Hoonah–Angoon Census Area. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the census area has a total area of 10,914 square miles, of which 7,525 square miles is land and 3,389 square miles is water. A map showing its current boundaries is shown here: Yakutat City and Borough, Alaska – northwest Haines Borough, Alaska – northeast Juneau City and Borough, Alaska – northeast Petersburg Borough, Alaska – southeast Sitka City and Borough, Alaska – southwest Stikine Region, British Columbia – northwest, east Kitimat-Stikine Regional District, British Columbia – southeast Glacier Bay National Park Glacier Bay Wilderness Tongass National Forest Admiralty Island National Monument Kootznoowoo Wilderness Chuck River Wilderness Pleasant/Lemesurier/Inian Islands Wilderness Tracy Arm-Fords Terror Wilderness West Chichagof-Yakobi Wilderness Note: Demographic data below is for the former "Skagway–Hoonah–Angoon" Census Area, which still includes Skagway Borough.

As of the census of 2000, there were 3,436 people, 1,369 households, 866 families residing in the census area. The population density was 0.30 people per square mile. There are 2,108 housing units; the racial makeup of the census area was 58.15% White, 0.15% Black or African American, 35.01% Native American, 0.38% Asian, 0.15% Pacific Islander, 0.96% from other races, 5.21% from two or more races. 2.82 % of the population were Latino of any race. 3.95 % reported speaking Tlingit at home. There were 1,369 households out of which 30.80% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.30% were married couples living together, 8.40% had a female householder with no husband present, 36.70% were non-families. 30.10% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.60% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.50 and the average family size was 3.14. In the census area, the population was spread out with 26.80% under the age of 18, 7.10% from 18 to 24, 29.50% from 25 to 44, 29.30% from 45 to 64, 7.30% who were 65 years of age or older.

The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females, there were 116.40 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 120.70 males. Angoon Gustavus Hoonah Pelican Tenakee Springs Elfin Cove Game Creek Klukwan Whitestone Logging Camp Cube Cove List of airports in the Hoonah-Angoon Census Area Skagway-Hoonah-Angoon Census Area map, 2000 census: Alaska Department of Labor Hoonah-Angoon Census Area map, 2010 census: Alaska Department of Labor Hoonah-Angoon Census Area map, January 2014: Alaska Department of Labor Alaska ShoreZone Coastal Mapping and Imagery

Tristar Gym

The Tristar Gym is a mixed martial arts training centre located in Le Triangle Borough in Montreal, Canada. Instructors at the gym include Conrad Pla and Georges St-Pierre. Tristar Gym is one of the top professional MMA training camps; the gym was established in 1991 by Michel Lavallée and Ron Di Cecco. The three owners was the basis for the name of the gym. Alexandre Choko joined the gym as a trainer in 1992 and bought the gym in 2001. In 2008 he sold the gym to Firas Zahabi. Zahabi had become Georges St-Pierre’s main coach after GSP’s loss to Matt Serra. In addition to being the current owner Zahabi is the head coach at the gym. Georges St-Pierre - Former UFC Middleweight Champion, Former UFC Welterweight Champion, 9 title defenses Rory MacDonald - Former Bellator Welterweight champion, Former UFC #2 Welterweight Contender, Former UFC Welterweight Title Challenger Kenny Florian - Former UFC 2-Time Lightweight and Featherweight Title Challenger Kevin Lee - Former UFC Interim Lightweight Title Challenger Johnny Walker - Current UFC Light Heavyweight Miguel Torres - Former WEC Bantamweight Champion, 3 title defenses Hatsu Hioki David Loiseau - Former UFC Middleweight Title Contender Denis Kang - 2006 Pride Welterweight Grand Prix Runner-Up Robert Whittaker - Former UFC Middleweight Champion Tom Watson Andy Main Nick Denis John Makdessi - Current UFC Lightweight Ivan Menjivar Yves Jabouin Mark Boček Francis Carmont - Current Bellator Light Heavyweight Rick Hawn Anthony Smith Mike Ricci Ryan Ford Alex Garcia - Current UFC Welterweight Olivier Aubin-Mercier - Former UFC Lightweight Joseph Duffy - Current UFC Lightweight Kajan Johnson Randa Markos - Current UFC W's Strawweight Sage Northcutt - Current ONE Welterweight Tom Breese Nordine Taleb - Current UFC Welterweight Chad Laprise Joanne Calderwood - Current UFC W's Flyweight Stevie Ray - Current UFC Lightweight Arnold Allen - Current UFC Featherweight Mickey Gall - Current UFC Welterweight Aiemann Zahabi - Current UFC Bantamweight Vitor Belfort - Former UFC Light Heavyweight Champion Jonathan Meunier - Former UFC Welterweight Myles Jury - Former UFC Featherweight Elias Theodorou - Former UFC Middleweight Mirsad Bektic- Current UFC Featherweight Ryan Hall - Current UFC Featherweight List of Top Professional MMA Training Camps

North Kansas City High School

North Kansas City High School known as "NKCHS," "NKC," and "Northtown," is a high school in North Kansas City, Missouri with 1900+ students, ranging from freshmen to seniors. It is a part of the North Kansas City School District; the first graduating class found of record was in 1917 with three known graduates. The school began as an all-white school, due to the inhabitants of the community, is now one of the most diverse and integrated schools in the nation. Since July 2001, Northtown has been an International Baccalaureate World School with Dr. Jane Reed as the program coordinator. Throughout the school's history, several buildings have been torn down. Standing are the three-story Main building featuring the original theatre and Norclay. Other buildings in use on the campus are the "Academy" and the North Kansas City Public Library and Media Center. Northtown is being expanded and renovated. Northtown prides itself on its unique opportunity as one of the only local schools to have an open campus.

The stone wall around the NKCHS Football Field was created as a works project during the Great Depression. It has been ranked the Most Interesting High School Football Field in the Kansas City area by the Kansas City Star, has been used for local commercials, including Metro Sports; the current main building was contracted to be built the first of March, 1925 as documented in the 1925 NKCHS Owl Yearbook for a total cost of $190,000. The contract was awarded to Hufford Construction in Liberty, Missouri; the 1926 NKCHS Owl yearbook describes the opening and dedication of the new building on Sunday afternoon, January 24, 1926 by Missouri Governor Baker. One of the buildings where classes were held was the Hiram McElroy Dagg building; the mascot is the Hornet. Although many have thought the original mascot was an owl, no evidence of that exists in published NKCHS yearbooks that we have found. There is; the confusion comes with the name of the yearbook from 1924 through 1949. High school jewelry like pins, etc. bore the image of an owl.

The evidence is stronger when you read in the 1929 Owl yearbook where the Pep Squad states, "All right, let's everybody give fifteen big "Rahs" for the "Hornets". Again in the 1930 NKCHS Owl yearbook you can see the Hornet on the Basketball player's shirts; the Owl yearbook was printed from 1924 through 1949. No yearbook was printed in 1932 or 1927 for reasons unknown; the school adopted a new name for the yearbook in 1950... the Purgold. During the 2019 season, the Women's Basketball team defeated Jefferson City High School in the State Championship game. Head Coach Jeff Lacy was named Coach of the Year. Competitive Teams Include: Class of 1948 Al Conway, All American Running Back, 1st round draft choice for the Philadelphia Eagles, National Football League Umpire, Super Bowl Official, NAIA Hall of Fame, William Jewell College Hall of Fame, Missouri Sports Hall of Fame, North Kansas City High School Football Coach & Mathematics Teacher. Class of 1956 Charlie Broomfield, Missouri Democratic politician Class of 1956 Phil Snowden, former University of Missouri quarterback, Missouri Democratic state senator, curator, University of Missouri Class of 1958 Bill Kelso, Major League Baseball player and scout, owner of Kelso's Pizza restaurants Class of 1964 Katheryn Shields, Jackson County executive, Missouri Democratic politician Class of 1970 Rick Scott, Governor of Florida Class of 1970 Robin Wayne Bailey, a.k.a.

Robert Bailey, Author Class of 1976 Connie Dover, Emmy Award-winning producer and composer Class of 1976 Mark Patton, Actor "Nightmare on Elm Street 2: Freddie's Revenge", "Come Back To The Five & Dime, Jimmy Dean, Jimmy Dean", "Never Sleep Again - The Elm Street Legacy", day time soap opera - General Hospital Class of 1990 Rodolfo "Rudy" Reyes, actor & author. Class of 1991 Trent Skaggs, Missouri Democratic state representative. Class of 2008 Garrett Stutz, professional basketball player. Lauren Arthur, state representative, state senator

Claude Fournier (revolutionary)

Claude Fournier L'Héritier was a French personality of the Revolution, nicknamed l'Americain. He was born at Auzon, the son of a poor weaver, went to French America to seek his fortune. At Saint-Domingue on the island of Haiti, he began the manufacture of tafia, but lost everything in a fire. Returning to France, he joined the Revolution with enthusiasm, distinguished himself by organizing a popular armed force which became involved in all major insurrections of the capital including the Women's March on Versailles, Champ de Mars Massacre, the storming of the Tuileries Palace and the 9 September massacres, he was on bad terms with the majority of the politicians and spent much of his time in prison, all governments regarding him as an agitator and accusing him of inciting to insurrection. Arrested for the first time for trying to force an entrance into the club of the Cordeliers, from which he had been expelled, he was released, but was in prison from 12 December 1793, to 21 September 1794, again from 9 March to 26 October 1795.

After the attempt on the First Consul in the Rue Sainte-Nicaise he was deported to French Guiana, but was allowed to return to the French Empire in 1809. In 1811, while under surveillance at Auxerre, he was accused of having provoked a riot against indirect taxes known as the droits réunis, was imprisoned in the Château d'If, where he remained until 1814. On the second Bourbon Restoration, Fournier was confined for about nine months in La Force Prison. After 1816 he turned Royalist, passed his last years in importuning the Restoration government for compensation for his lost property in Saint-Domingue, he died in obscurity. Society of the Friends of Truth This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Chisholm, Hugh, ed.. "Fournier l'Héritier, Claude". Encyclopædia Britannica. 10. Cambridge University Press. P. 759. In turn, it cites as reference: Preface to François Victor Alphonse Aulard's edition of Fournier's Mémoires secrets, published by the Société de l'histoire de la Révolution.

Works by Claude Fournier at Project Gutenberg Works by or about Claude Fournier at Internet Archive

List of Doctor Who writers

This is a list of screenwriters for the science fiction television series, Doctor Who. It is sortable by a number of different criteria; the list defaults to ascending alphabetical order by writer's last name. A "writer of Doctor Who" is defined as a person who received onscreen credit for a live action, non-parodic story. E.g. Terrance Dicks wrote four of the six episodes of The Seeds of Death in reality, but since Brian Hayles is the only name to appear on screen he receives the credit; the notes shed light on the work writers did on particular stories. Further details about the way in which this list was compiled can be found by clicking the footnote marker at the top of each column. Information on this list is current through to Series 11. List of Doctor Who script editors List of Doctor Who producers List of Torchwood writers List of The Sarah Jane Adventures writers

Peter Jennings (serjeant-at-arms)

Sir Peter Nevile Wake Jennings, is a retired British public servant, who served as Serjeant-at-Arms of the House of Commons from 1995 to 1999. Before joining the staff of House of Commons in 1976, he was an officer in the Royal Marines. Jennings was commissioned into the Royal Marines as a second lieutenant on 1 November 1952, he was made an acting lieutenant on 20 April 1954, promoted to lieutenant on 1 May 1956. He was made a local lieutenant colonel on 29 June 1974, relinquished the rank on 1 August 1976, he retired from the Royal Marines on 29 November 1976 with the rank of major. In 1976, Jennings joined the staff of the House of Commons as a deputy assistant. From 1995 to 1999, he served as the Serjeant-at-Arms, the parliamentary official responsible for order in the House of Commons. In retirement, Jennings was Chairman of the St Martin-in-the-Fields Almshouse Charity, the Bowles Outdoor Centre, the English-Speaking Union. In the 1999 New Year Honours, Jennings was appointed Commander of the Royal Victorian Order in recognition of his service as Serjeant-at-Arms.

In the 2000 New Year Honours, he was appointed a Knight Bachelor following his retirement as Serjeant-at-Arms, therefore granted the title sir