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Kansas State League

The Kansas State League was a professional baseball league in the United States operated in the state of Kansas in the late 19th century and into the early 20th century. The first circuit was established in 1887 as a Minor League Baseball "no classification" league and existed for that year only; the league played four seasons, 1895 to 1898 as a "no classification" league. Progressing into the 20th century, the circuit played in 1905-06 as a class D league and this stint lasted two years; the last segment of the league operated as a class D league from 1909–11, 1913-14. The original KSL ceased operation in 1911, merged with the Central Kansas League, the 1912 season was played under the CKL name. In 1913, the CKL switched back to the Kansas State League name. After the 1914 season the league permanently disbanded. Two No-Hitters were thrown in 1905. One by Lefty Holmes of Great Bend, the other by Salter of Minneapolis; the league disbanded on July 11 due to drought. There are no team or individual statistics were available.

George T. Tremble: 1905 Edward Bero, Jr.: 1906 P. H. Hostutler: 1909–1910 C. A. Case: 1911 Roy C. Gafford: 1911 Roy C. Gafford: 1913–1914 Bartlesville, Oklahoma: Bartlesville Indians 1906 Chanute, Kansas: Chanute Browns 1906 Cherryvale, Kansas: Cherryvale Boosters 1906 Coffeyville, Kansas: Coffeyville Bricks 1906 Ellsworth, Kansas: Ellsworth 1905 Fort Scott, Kansas: Fort Scott Giants 1906 Great Bend, Kansas: Great Bend Millers 1905 Hoisington, Kansas: Hoisington 1905 Hutchinson, Kansas: Hutchinson Salt Miners 1905 Independence, Kansas: Independence Coyotes 1906 Iola, Kansas: Iola Grays 1906 Kingman, Kansas: Kingman 1905 Lincoln Center, Kansas: Lincoln Center 1905 Minneapolis, Kansas: Minneapolis Minnies 1905 Parsons, Kansas: Parsons Preachers 1906 Pittsburg, Kansas: Pittsburg Champs 1906 Vinita, Oklahoma: Vinita 1906 Arkansas City, Kansas & Winfield, Kansas: Arkansas City-Winfield Twins 1909.

Oahu Interscholastic Association

The Oahu Interscholastic Association is an athletic conference composed of all public secondary schools on the island of Oahu, Hawaii, U. S. A; the OIA was first founded in 1940 as the Rural Oahu Interscholastic Association. The five founding schools were Castle High School, Kahuku High School, Leilehua High School, Waialua High & Intermediate School and Waipahu High School; the OIA comprised all the rural schools on Oahu, which were all of the schools that were not situated in the main city of Honolulu. This changed however in 1970 with the addition of the five former public school members of the Interscholastic League of Honolulu - Farrington High School, Kaimuki High School, McKinley High School, Roosevelt High School and Kalani High School. After the public Honolulu schools joined, the league changed its identity from the ROIA to OIA to reflect the integration of all of the public high schools on the island; the OIA now has 24 member schools who compete in 19 different junior varsity and varsity level sports.

The league produces a number of quality athletic teams in a number of sports football. The OIA concurs with the Hawaii Board of Education and Hawaii Department of Education in recognizing athletics as an integral part of the educational program of the high school and holds its athletes to a number of academic and behavioral standards; the mission of the OIA is to promote unity and cooperation amongst the member schools in the establishment and administration of policies and regulations for implementing an interscholastic athletic program. The association shall stress educational and cultural values, promote skills in competitive activities and foster sportsmanship and mutual respect; the OIA divides its baseball teams into 3 conferences spanning 2 divisions: OIA Division 1 East, Division 1 East, Division 2. Beginning in 2018, the OIA decided to divide its football teams into 3 divisions/conferences: the OIA Open Division, OIA D1, OIA D2. Teams are realigned every 2 years based on performance of both the junior varsity.

See: Oahu Prep Bowl Teams from the Oahu Interscholastic Association have competed in every Division I State Championship game since the creation of the championship in 1999. The OIA lost the first Division I state championship game in 1999 with the St. Louis Crusaders beating the Kahuku Red Raiders 19-0. In total, the OIA is 8-6 in the Division I State Championship. Kahuku High School holds the current record for the most appearances and wins in the OIA and the state for the Division I title. Kahuku is the current Division I champion after beating Punahou School 42-20 on November 23, 2012. Teams from the OIA have competed in the Division II State Championship game 6 of the 10 times it was held from 2003-2012; the OIA has won only 2. Aiea High School and Campbell High School are the only 2 OIA schools to have won the HHSAA Division II State Championship. Radford High School holds the record for most appearances by the OIA with 2. Iolani School holds the state record for most Division II State Championships with 7 wins of 8 appearances.

RED Division RED-Champ: KAHUKU Red Raiders2nd Place: LEILEHUA Mules3rd Place:FARRINGTON GovernorsNote: Will advance to play for HHSAA DI championship playoff. See HHSAA DI football championship bracket. * Denotes Overtime Game WHITE Division WHITE-Champ: MOANALUA Menehunes2nd Place:AIEA Na Ali'iNote: Will advance to play for HHSAA DII championship playoffs. See HHSAA DII football championship bracket. RED Division RED-Champ: Mililani2nd Place: Leilehua3rd Place: WaianaeNote: Will advance to play for HHSAA DI championship playoff. See HHSAA DI football championship bracket. * Denotes Overtime Game WHITE Division WHITE-Champ: Kaimuki2nd Place: KalaheoNote: Will advance to play for HHSAA DII championship playoffs. See HHSAA DII football championship bracket. OIA Football Playoff Brackets for seasons 2011 to present can be found in their respective OIA season pages. Official site of the Oahu Interscholastic Association Baseball | Basketball | Bowling | Cheerleading | Cross Country | Football | Golf | Judo | Paddling | Riflery | Soccer | Softball | Soft Tennis | Swimming | Tennis | Track and Field | Volleyball | Water Polo | Wrestling |

Function word

In linguistics, function words are words that have little lexical meaning or have ambiguous meaning and express grammatical relationships among other words within a sentence, or specify the attitude or mood of the speaker. They signal the structural relationships that words have to one another and are the glue that holds sentences together, thus they form important elements in the structures of sentences. Words that are not function words are called content words: these include nouns, verbs and most adverbs, although some adverbs are function words. Dictionaries define the specific meanings of content words, but can only describe the general usages of function words. By contrast, grammars describe the use of function words in detail, but treat lexical words in general terms only. Since it was first proposed in 1952 by C. C. Fries, this distinguishing of function/structure words from content/lexical words has been influential in the grammar used in second language acquisition and English language teaching.

Function words might be prepositions, auxiliary verbs, grammatical articles or particles, all of which belong to the group of closed-class words. Interjections are sometimes considered function words but they belong to the group of open-class words. Function words might not be inflected or might have affixes. Function words belong to the closed class of words in grammar in that it is uncommon to have new function words created in the course of speech, whereas in the open class of words new words may be added readily. See neologism; each function word either gives some grammatical information on other words in a sentence or clause, cannot be isolated from other words, or it may indicate the speaker's mental model as to what is being said. Grammatical words, as a class, can have distinct phonological properties from content words. Grammatical words sometimes do not make full use of all the sounds in a language. For example, in some of the Khoisan languages, most content words begin with clicks, but few function words do.

In English few words other than function words begin with voiced th. The following is a list of the kind of words considered to be function words: articles — the and a. In some inflected languages, the articles may take on the case of the declension of the following noun. Pronouns — inflected in English, as he — him, she — her, etc. adpositions — uninflected in English conjunctions — and -- uninflected in English subordinating conjunctions — if well, thus, etc. auxiliary verbs — forming part of the conjugation, always inflected particles -- up, on, down interjections — sometimes called "filled pauses" expletives — take the place of sentences, among other functions. Pro-sentences — yes, etc. Content word, words that name objects of reality and their qualities Grammaticalization, process by which words representing objects and actions transform to become grammatical markers Kordić, Snježana. Wörter im Grenzbereich von Lexikon und Grammatik im Serbokroatischen. Studies in Slavic Linguistics. Munich: Lincom Europa.

P. 280. ISBN 3-89586-954-6. LCCN 2005530313. OCLC 47905097. OL 2863539W. CROSBI 426497. Summary. Short list of 225 English function words

Andy Levitre

Andrew Steven Levitre is a former American football offensive guard. He was drafted by the Buffalo Bills in the second round, 51st overall in the 2009 NFL Draft, has played for the Tennessee Titans and Atlanta Falcons, he played college football for the Oregon State Beavers. Levitre played high school football at San Lorenzo Valley High School in Felton, where he was a two-way lineman. In his junior season, he recorded two quarterback sacks and two fumble recoveries, he added three sacks in his senior year. Considered only a two-star recruit by both and, Levitre was not ranked among the nation's top offensive line prospects in 2004. He chose Oregon State over LSU, Fresno State, Arizona, where his older brother, played center. Levitre redshirted in 2004, played in all 11 games as a redshirt-freshman in 2005, while starting against Oregon. In his sophomore season, he started in game four of the season after senior starter Josh Linehan injured a knee in game three against Idaho.

Levitre earned Pac-10 Honorable Mention as a academically. During his junior year, Levitre started every game at either right or left tackle, earned Pac-10 Conference second team honors as selected by the coaches. For his senior season he was named to the 2008 Outland Trophy watch list, started all 13 games at left tackle, he registered a career-high 91 knockdowns and 14 touchdown-resulting blocks and was earned All-American status by the American Football Coaches Association and Pro Football Weekly. He was considered the most-decorated Beaver offensive lineman since John Didion, a consensus All-America choice in the late 1960s. Alongside Duke Robinson and T. J. Lang, Levitre was considered one of the best guards available in the 2009 NFL draft, he has been compared to Todd Herremans by The Sporting News, to Josh Beekman by CBS Sports. Levitre was selected by the Buffalo Bills with the 51st pick overall in the second round of the 2009 NFL draft, was the first college guard drafted, he is the sixth selection from Oregon State in Bills history, the first since Keith Ellison in 2006.

Counted on to start at left guard, Levitre joined a retooled offensive line, expected to feature two rookie starters—him, first round pick Eric Wood at right guard—and no players returning at the same position. He started all 16 games in 2009. On January 15, 2010, Levitre was named to the 2009 NFL All-Rookie team along with teammate Jairus Byrd. On March 12, 2013, Levitre reached a six-year $46.8 million deal with the Tennessee Titans. Levitre underwent arthroscopic knee surgery in January 2013 and still felt knee soreness just days after signing for the team. On September 4, 2015, the Titans traded Levitre to the Atlanta Falcons for a 2016 sixth round draft pick. In the 2016 season and the Falcons reached Super Bowl LI, where they faced the New England Patriots on February 5, 2017. In the Super Bowl, the Falcons fell in a 34–28 overtime defeat. In 2017, Levitre started the first 12 games of the season at left guard before suffering a triceps injury, he missed the next three games before returning in Week 17 against the Carolina Panthers, where he aggravated the injury.

He was placed on injured reserve on January 2, 2018. On September 18, 2018, Levitre was placed on injured reserve after suffering a torn triceps. On May 14, 2019, Levitre announced his retirement from the NFL after 10 seasons. Buffalo Bills bio Oregon State Beavers bio

Petr Pála

Petr Pála is a former professional tennis player from the Czech Republic. Together with Pavel Vízner he reached the men's doubles final of the 2001 French Open but lost to Indians Mahesh Bhupathi and Leander Paes. Pála was coached by his father František, a professional tennis player on the ATP tour. Pála never had the opportunity to do his singles ability justice on the ATP Tour due to injury; when he recovered from these injuries he returned to the doubles tour, but could not gain entry to official ATP matches. Pála became the non-playing captain of the Czech Republic Fed Cup team in December 2007. Since he has led the Fed Cup team to world titles in 2011, 2012, 2014, 2015 and 2016, becoming the most successful Fed Cup team captain of all time. Petr Pála at the Association of Tennis Professionals Petr Pála at the International Tennis Federation

Kane Mountain

Kane Mountain is a mountain in the Adirondack Mountains region of New York. It is located north of the Hamlet of Canada Lake; the Kane Mountain Fire Observation Station is located on top of the mountain. Sheeley Mountain is located south-southwest, Canada Lake is located south, Camelhump is located east and Pine Lake is located north of Kane Mountain; the Kane Mountain Fire Observation Station is a historic fire observation station located on Kane Mountain at Caroga in Fulton County, New York. The station includes a 60-foot-tall, steel-frame lookout tower erected in 1925, an observer's cabin built about 1960, foot trail; the tower and trail are contributing resources. The tower is a prefabricated structure built by the Aermotor Corporation and provided a front line of defense in preserving the Adirondack Forest Preserve from the hazards of forest fires. There was preiously a south trail; this trail was closed because it crossed private lands and the landowner revoked permission in 2018. The summit can be accessed via two separate foot trails.

The main trail runs from Green Lake Road and is a 0.6 miles mile hike that climbs 600 feet to the top of the mountain. This trail is moderate in difficulty; the second trail is a 1.2 miles hike. This trail can be accessed from the Pine Lake Campground. Close to the Green Lake Road parking lot another trail branches off towards Stewart Lake and Indian Lake; this trail is a 2.3 miles hike. At each lake there are primitive campsites