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Kyotaro Fujimoto

Kyotaro Fujimoto is a Japanese professional boxer and former kickboxer. He is the former K-1 Heavyweight Champion and defended the title against kickboxing legend Peter Aerts at K-1 World Grand Prix 2010 in Yokohama, he was the K-1 World Grand Prix 2008 in Fukuoka tournament finalist and K-1 Young Japan GP 2007 champion. Fujimoto was born in Osaka, Japan on June 23, 1986, he started learning karate of Uomoto-ryū as a child. His parents divorced in 1997 and he lived with his mother and grandmother. Kyotaro joined Dragon Dojo established by Kensaku Maeda, he debuted on May 2006 against Junichi Hanada. Kyotaro entered the world of K-1 when he fought and won the K-1 Tryout 2007 Survival tournament in Tokyo by defeating Tatsunori Momose in the semi-final and Takumi Sato in the final, all by decision; this tournament was designed to showcase new talent. He fought Kyoung Suk Kim during the opening fights at K-1 World Grand Prix 2007 in Seoul Final 16 defeating Kim by 2nd Round Knockout, he further proved himself as a top K-1 contender by defeating the K-1 World Grand Prix 2004 in Las Vegas II and the K-1 World Grand Prix 2007 in Hawaii tournament champion Mighty Mo at K-1 World Grand Prix 2008 in Yokohama.

Kyotaro was invited to fight in the K-1 World GP 2008 in Fukuoka in which he became the runner up losing to Brazilian Karateka Ewerton Teixeira. On March 28, 2009, Kyotaro won the K-1 Heavyweight Title tournament by knocking out Melvin Manhoef in semifinals and beating Gokhan Saki in finals by extra round majority decision. Kyotaro became the second fighter after Badr Hari to win the title in K-1 Light Heavyweight division. On December 5, 2009, he faced Tyrone Spong at the K-1 World Grand Prix 2009 Final and lost by unanimous decision. Kyotaro defended his title against 3 time K-1 Grand Prix Champion Peter Aerts at K-1 World Grand Prix 2010 in Yokohama. Kyotaro knocked Aerts down twice at the end of the 1st Round and knocked him out with his right hook in the 2nd Round. At the K-1 Final 16 Kyotaro defeated another legend in Jerome Le Banner. Kyotaro withstood the Frenchman's early power to give him a severe beating in the 3rd round to earn a draw. Le Banner was angry at the decision and walked out of the ring, giving Kyotaro the win by DQ.

His next fight was at the K-1 World Grand Prix 2010 Final against 4-time defending champion Semmy Schilt. He was unable to faze his taller opponent, losing by unanimous decision, he chose to fight the DREAM Light-heavyweight champion Gegard Mousasi. He was again lost by unanimous decision. In October 2011, Kyotaro relinquished the K-1 Heavyweight title in order to pursue a career in professional boxing. Kyotaro debuted as a pro boxer on December 31, 2011 when he took a unanimous decision win over Michael O'Donnell in Osaka, Japan. In September 2012, he defeated Chauncy Welliver by unanimous decision, who at the time was ranked #15 in the world by the WBC. Kyotaro took Welliver's place in the WBC top 15 as a result of this win. Kyotaro lost his next fight against Solomon Haumono via TKO in the 5th round; the fight was held at Bodymaker Colosseum in Osaka on December 31, 2012. Kyotaro won his first major regional title against Willie Nasio for the vacant WBC - OPBF heavyweight title in 2017. Amateur 18th All Japan Shin-Karate Championships Heavyweight tournament winner Professional 2009-2011 K-1 Heavyweight Champion 2009 K-1 Heavyweight Tournament Champion 2008 K-1 Japan GP in Fukuoka Runner-up 2007 K-1 Tryouts Young Japan GP champion Japanese heavyweight title WBC - OPBF heavyweight title WBO Asia Pacific heavyweight title 18th All Japan Shin-Karate Championship Gaora Award Kyōtarō Ranger Kyōtarō Ranger Maeda Keijirō a.k.a.

Keijiro Maeda Kyōtarō Kyotaro Fujimoto Professional boxing record for Kyotaro Fujimoto from BoxRec

Minuscule 846

Minuscule 846, Νλ29, is a 14th-century Greek minuscule manuscript of the New Testament on parchment. The manuscript has no complex content; the codex contains the text of the Gospel of Luke on 343 parchment leaves, with a catena. The text is written in one column per 31 lines per page; the Greek text of the codex is a representative of the Byzantine text-type. Kurt Aland the Greek text of the codex placed in Category V, it was not examined by the Claremont Profile Method. C. R. Gregory dated the manuscript to the 14th century; the manuscript is dated by the INTF to the 14th century. The manuscript was added to the list of New Testament manuscripts by Gregory. Gregory saw it in 1886; the manuscript is housed at the Biblioteca Angelica, in Rome. List of New Testament minuscules Biblical manuscript Textual criticism Minuscule 847 Minuscule 853 – similar manuscript Gregory, Caspar René. Textkritik des Neuen Testaments. 1. Leipzig: J. C. Hinrichs. P. 227. "Liste Handschriften". Münster: Institute for New Testament Textual Research.

Retrieved 7 March 2011

John Masso

Juan Antonio Masso was the second head of Opus Dei in Australia, succeeding Fr James Albrecht who established Opus Dei in Australia in 1963. His title was counsellor of Opus Dei in Australia. Masso joined Opus Dei as a teenager. Fr John studied Canon Law at the University of Navarre and was ordained a priest in 1965. Fr John showed transparency in his leadership as counsellor of Opus Dei in Australia. During the protests in the 1970s against Warrane College, Fr John approached the Sydney Morning Herald to show Opus Dei's side to the story. Calls for the closure of Warrane College were rejected by the University of New South Wales. Fr John had many friends including non-Catholics, for example the Australian Presbyterian moderator, the Reverend Fred McKay. Whilst counsellor of Opus Dei, the movement spread from Sydney to Melbourne, Hamilton Tasmania with activities in Perth, Canberra, Newcastle and many other places. Fr John was made monsignor by the Archdiocese of Sydney. Fr John died in Pamplona Spain, after passing by Argentina where he had a conference with the Prelate of Opus Dei, Bishop Javier Echevarria.

Upon his death, a requiem Mass was celebrated in St Marys Cathedral by Cardinal George Pell included his predecessor as Archbishop of Sydney, Cardinal Edward Clancy, the Bishop of Lismore, Bishop Geoffrey Jarrett, the Bishop of Broken Bay, Bishop David Walker, Bishop David Cremin and Mons Masso's newly appointed successor, Fr George Rossman. The preacher at the Mass said. Cardinal Pell remarked, "That's not the Opus Dei I know". In an interview with the Sydney Morning Herald, Fr. John was asked why, when such a command was basic to many Christian denominations and groupings, a special organisation was needed to promote the sanctity of everyday work. Fr John replied, "Yes, you are right, but how many people do it?". Fr John's collaborators and friends have set up The Masso Foundation, to continue the work he tirelessly carried out during his life

Walkerburn Sevens

Walkerburn Sevens is an annual rugby sevens event held by Walkerburn RFC, in Walkerburn, Scotland. The Walkerburn Sevens was the sixth of the Border Sevens tournaments to be instated, in 1911, after the bigger events of the Border Sevens spring circuit; the Walkerburn Sevens is traditionally the last tournament of the Sevens season. Although other Sevens events were to join the Borders Sevens Circuit the Walkerburn Sevens has kept its view as a finale from the other tournaments; the other Borders Sevens tournaments combine in a Kings of the Sevens league. Walkerburn RFC introduced a Sports Day in 1911 featuring rugby sevens; the winner of the Walkerburn Sevens receives the Jeremy Ballantyne Centenary Trophy. The player of the tournament receives the Davie Campbell Cup. Davie Campbell was a former Walkerburn RFC club stalwart. Various sides have been invited to play in the Walkerburn Sevens tournament throughout the years. A touring team from Carlisle RFC was invited in 2010, along with the invitational charity side Pigbarians RFC The Army rugby union side was invited in 2005 and won the tournament.

The Sevens tournament is sponsored by Glendinning Groundworks as a main sponsor. The club however receives many sponsors.

Kelly Township, Cooper County, Missouri

Kelly Township is one of fourteen townships in Cooper County, Missouri, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 676. Kelly Township was named after a pioneer citizen. According to the United States Census Bureau, Kelly Township covers an area of 66.69 square miles. Bunceton Petersburg at 38.801133°N 92.802414°W / 38.801133. Missouri Route 5 Cooper County C-4 Moniteau County R-Vi School District Otterville R-Vi Pilot Grove C-4 Missouri's 6th congressional district State House District 117 State Senate District 21 United States Census Bureau 2008 TIGER/Line Shapefiles United States Board on Geographic Names United States National Atlas

Texas Panhandle

The Texas Panhandle is a region of the U. S. state of Texas consisting of the northernmost 26 counties in the state. The panhandle is a rectangular area bordered by New Mexico to the West and Oklahoma to the North and East; the Handbook of Texas defines the southern border of Swisher County as the southern boundary of the Texas Panhandle region. Its land area is nearly 10 % of the state's total; the Texas Panhandle is larger in size than the US state of West Virginia. An additional 62.75 sq mi is covered by water. Its population as of the 2010 census was 1.7 % of the state's total population. As of the 2010 census, the population density for the region was 16.6 per square mile. However, more than 72% of the Panhandle's residents live in the Amarillo Metropolitan Area, the largest and fastest-growing urban area in the region; the Panhandle is distinct from North Texas, further South-East. West of the Caprock Escarpment and North and South of the Canadian River breaks, the surface of the Llano Estacado is rather flat.

South of the city of Amarillo, the level terrain gives way to Palo Duro Canyon, the second-largest canyon in the United States. This colorful canyon was carved by the Prairie Dog Town Fork Red River. North of Amarillo lies a reservoir created by Sanford Dam on the Canadian River; the lake, along with the Ogallala Aquifer, provides drinking water and irrigation for this moderately dry area of the High Plains. Interstate Highway 40 passes through the Panhandle, passes through Amarillo; the freeway passes through Deaf Smith, Potter, Gray and Wheeler Counties. The Texas Panhandle has been identified in the early 21st century as one of the fastest-growing windpower-producing regions in the nation because of its strong, steady winds. Before the rise of Amarillo, the three original towns of the Panhandle were Clarendon in Donley County, Mobeetie in Wheeler County, Tascosa in Oldham County. Clarendon moved itself after it was overlooked by the Fort Denver Railroad. Mobeetie was reduced below its original small size with the closure of the United States Army's Fort Elliott in 1890.

Tascosa was ruined by the location of the railroad too far North of the town and the inability to build a feeder line. The Tascosa Pioneer wrote in 1890: "Truly this is a world which has no regard for the established order of things but knocks them sky west and crooked, lo, the upstart hath the land and its fatness." As of the census of 2000, about 402,862 people lived in the Panhandle. Of these, 68.9% were non-Hispanic White, 23.8% were Hispanic, 4.6% were African American. Only 2.7% were of some other ethnicity. About 92.3% of inhabitants claimed native birth, 8.9% were veterans of the United States armed forces. Around 13.2% of the population was 65 years of age or older, whereas 27.8% of the population was under 18 years of age. The 26 northernmost counties that make up the Texas Panhandle include: Major cities of the Texas Panhandle with populations greater than 10,000 include: Some of the smaller towns with populations less than 10,000 include: Much like the rest of West Texas and the Oklahoma Panhandle, the region is politically and conservative.

Following the pattern of other larger cities, Amarillo has the largest liberal population in the Panhandle. It was one of the first regions of the state to break away from its Democratic roots, though Democrats continued to do well at the local level well into the 1980s. However, Republicans now dominate every level of government, holding nearly every elected post above the county level. Nearly all of the Panhandle is in Texas's 13th congressional district, represented by Republican Mac Thornberry. With a Cook Partisan Voting Index of R+33, it is the most Republican district in the nation; the counties of Castro and Parmer are in Texas's 19th congressional district, represented by Republican Jodey Arrington. In the 2016 Presidential election, Donald Trump received 79.9% of the vote in the 13th District, as compared with Hillary Clinton's 16.9% share of the vote. Panhandle from the Handbook of Texas Online Photos of the Llano Estacado