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Le Moyne College

Le Moyne College is a private Jesuit college in Syracuse, New York. Founded by the Society of Jesus in 1946 and named after Jesuit missionary Simon Le Moyne, Le Moyne was the first Jesuit college to be founded as a co-educational institution; the college is the youngest of the twenty-seven Jesuit colleges and universities in the United States and is the only comprehensive Catholic college in Central New York. Le Moyne College's 160-acre campus is located in the Town of DeWitt, in a suburban residential neighborhood, it borders the Salt Springs neighborhood of Syracuse, facilitating partnerships with the city of Syracuse and regional businesses and organizations. The college enrolls over 3,500 graduate students. In 2014, the Board of Trustees appointed Linda M. LeMura, Ph. D. the college's provost and academic vice president, the 14th president, making her the first lay female president of a Jesuit college or university in the world. The Le Moyne College campus consists of 35 major and minor buildings comprising close to one million gross square feet across 160 acres.

Six major residence halls and 12 smaller residential buildings range from traditional "corridor" style through suite and apartment styles. Other major campus buildings are the campus center, the Noreen Reale Falcone Library, three main academic buildings, including Coyne Science Center; the campus includes the Panasci Family Chapel, the W. Carroll Coyne Performing Arts Center, the Thomas Niland Athletic Complex; the college lands encompass a 5.4-acre parcel with a reservoir, for student and faculty research on biodiversity and insect life. A retail plaza added in Summer 2010 includes a bookstore, coffee shop, pizzeria. Construction on the $20 million, 48,000-square-foot LEED-Gold certified science complex was completed in 2012. Angled toward the south in order to capture sunlight, this complex accommodates the college's engineering and health sciences programs, providing classrooms, a lecture hall. Le Moyne College students access the campus network, the Library's system, the Internet from computer labs located throughout the campus, or from dorm rooms with personal computers.

Teaching facilities include "smart" classrooms, with multimedia capabilities. The Recreation Center accommodates intramural, personal fitness and recreational activities, housing a fitness room with Nautilus and Universal equipment, an Olympic-size indoor pool built for competition, a whirlpool, an elevated jogging track, racket ball courts, a large multipurpose gymnasium that can be divided into three courts for tennis, volleyball and other activities. An athletic turf field located next to the Rec Center is used for multiple sports; the Noreen Reale Falcone Library was constructed in 1981. It houses about 900,000 materials and maintains its own online public access catalog, available from both on- and off-campus computers; the main library collection includes: Over 259,000 books, serial backfiles, government documents Nearly 37,700 current serials, including print and full-text electronic periodicals and government documents. 577,468 microforms 10,935 audio titles. 125 research databases. Student-directed activities, athletics and service organizations are available to all Le Moyne students.

Students are represented by a Student Senate and have formal representation through the senate on most College-wide committees involved in decision making and policy formation. 80 percent of students live in residence halls and townhouses on campus. The Residence Hall Councils and the Le Moyne Student Programming Board organize concerts, dances, a weekly film series, student talent programs, special lectures as well as off-campus trips and skiing excursions. Le Moyne's theater program hosts at least two productions each year, housed in the W. Carroll Coyne Performing Arts Center; the Office of Campus Ministry arranges alternative breaks and service and retreat opportunities, as part of the Jesuit mission of the school. Students participate in Syracuse arts through collaborations with the Syracuse International Film Festival, the Syracuse Symphony, the Everson Museum of Art. Le Moyne is home to The Dolphin, a student newspaper founded in 1947. Le Moyne's student radio station is WLMU; the campus TV studio in Reilly Hall was renovated during the summer of 2009.

With six new P2 video cameras and other new equipment available for student use in video broadcasting, the studio helps to support the newly formed Department of Communication and Film Studies. Le Moyne hosts a centrally-located cafe-style space and a student lounge known as The Corcorran Lounge, which offers a variety of entertainment on weekends including concerts and movie screenings, is a popular spot for first-year students; the Campus Center houses Simon's Pub. Le Moyne College begins every academic year with two rituals:'Moving In Weekend,' when current students help to carry the boxes and suitcases of the new, first-year students into the dormitories; the meaning of this Mass is based in Catholic theology. The song "Stay with Us," composed by Le Moyne alumna M. D. Ridge for Le Moyne College, was performed. Another annual tradition at Le Moyne College is "Dolphy Day," dating back to its origins in 1971; each year, the actual date of the event is kept a secret until the last possible moment, heightening the excitement.

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Nut Tree Airport

Nut Tree Airport is a county-owned public-use airport located two nautical miles northeast of the central business district of Vacaville, in Solano County, United States. The airport is near the junction of Interstates 80 and 505, it is adjacent to the Nut Tree retail/commercial development, which replaced a historic US 40 highway stop from which both derive their name. Nut Tree Airport covers an area of 262 acres at an elevation of 117 feet above mean sea level, it has one runway designated 2/20 with an asphalt surface measuring 4,700 by 75 feet. For the 12-month period ending March 3, 1995, the airport had 101,500 aircraft operations, an average of 278 per day: 98.5% general aviation and 1.5% air taxi. At that time there were 180 aircraft based at this airport: 90% single-engine, 8% multi-engine and 2% jet; the Nut Tree Airport was founded in 1955 by Ed Power Jr. an aviation enthusiast and the son of Nut Tree founders Ed "Bunny" Power Sr. and Helen Harbison Power, as a way of attracting aviators to the Nut Tree.

Media related to Nut Tree Airport at Wikimedia Commons Nut Tree Airport Official Site Nut Tree Airport at Solano County's web site Nut Tree Airport at Solano Pilots Association Nut Tree Airport Forum at Solano Pilots Association Aerial image as of 16 June 1993 from USGS The National Map FAA Terminal Procedures for VCB, effective February 27, 2020 Resources for this airport: FAA airport information for VCB AirNav airport information for KVCB FlightAware airport information and live flight tracker NOAA/NWS weather observations: current, past three days SkyVector aeronautical chart, Terminal Procedures Source for O45 former code

Aubrey Mokoape

Dr. Maitshwe Nchuape Aubrey Mokoape was known as a political anti-apartheid activist and a former leader of the Pan-African Congress and Black Consciousness Movement in South Africa, he was first arrested and detained at the age of 15. He studied and worked alongside political anti-apartheid activist Steve Biko., a founder and was elected president of the Black Consciousness Movement. In post apartheid South Africa he is now known as a physician and a soldier in the struggle for freedom. Aubrey Mokoape was born in Johannesburg, South Africa where he grew up as a child but moved to with his family. Aubrey and his family lived in a Johannesburg location in a building, he has three siblings, George and Barbara. His father worked for an old trading company known as the Elephant Trading Company, he worked as a dispatch clerk but before this he worked as a teacher. Mokoape's father was transferred to Pretoria and so was the rest of his family and this is where Mokoape grew up, he studied through bantu education at an elite Johannesburg high school, in one of the locations, known as Orlando High School.

His years in Orlando high school were prominent due to the high level of political activity. He studied to be a doctor at the University of Natal. In 1948 Bantu education was introduced and in 1955 he and a few others, were the first to study under Bantu education however during this time pass laws were reinforced and were a lot stricter than before. There was a lot of political agitation at this time. In 1957 most of the workers in the location were asked to move out of the building and were allocated to Soweto and Mokoape and his family were asked to move out of the building and relocate to Soweto. Mokoape's'political baptism' happened for him during the Pebco bus strike and this was the first political activity he took part in; this was one of the first and popular strikes to occur since buses were boycotted and student were forced to walk 7–8 kilometres to school. His high school was a politicised high school where he met senior leaders of the Pan Africanist Congress, they held meetings and discussions about political issues during school hours as they were a Pan Africanist school.

Mokoape was one of the leaders in the school. In 1958 and 1959 at the ages of 14 and 15 Mokoape had become a well known political voice in the school, he had the privilege of being around figures such as Robert Sobukwe. Mokoape was influenced by his neighbours, his peers and his father in becoming an Africanist and was around during the formation of the PAC was being. In 1959 members of the anti-Apartheid parties were surrendering themselves for arrest, during this time Mokoape was working at a golf course as a caddy trying to earn a living while attending school with important PAC members. On 21 March 1963 Mokoape and a few comrades marched with Sobukwe to surrender themselves for arrest to the police but the police did not take them seriously. While Mokoape and other activists were still at the police station, members of the police force heard that shots were being fired at the march and led to what is now known as the Sharpeville Massacre; the Sharpeville massacre generated mass calamity and Mokoape and other political member were detained.

Mokoape and 150 others were sentenced to 3 years in prison and were sent to the notorious Number four prison now but has now been restructured and turned into the South African Constitutional Court in Pretoria. Sobukwe and the other leaders were sentenced to 2 years in prison. After being detained at the Number four prison for a few months, they were transferred to Benoni prison and lastly to a prison in the Free State, they were subjected to solitary confinement and cruelty by being forced to work in the mines. After being sentenced to three years due to his involvement in the Sharpeville Massacre Mokoape was released from prison and pursued a career in becoming a doctor and studied at the University of Natal Where he met Steve Bantu Biko. Both Biko and Mokoape were prominent leaders of the Black consciousness Movement and key members of the South African Students' Organisation and Black People's Convention; the BCM emerged during the banning of the PAC after the Sharpeville massacre. On top of building schools and day cares and taking part in other social projects, the BCM through the BCP was involved in the staging of the large scale protests and workers strikes which gripped the nation in 1972 and 1973 in Durban.

Indeed, in 1973 the government of South Africa began to clamp down on the movement, claiming that their ideas of black development were treasonous, the entire leadership of SASO and BPC were banned Black Consciousness Movement. Mokoape was one of the members restricted to Durban, he was known as the founder member of the BPC and a medical doctor at the King Edward VII Hospital in Durban. At the time of his banning. Mokoape is now living in Johannesburg with his two daughters. Black Consciousness Movement ^"Dr. Maitshwe Mokoape". South African History online. Retrieved 2013-05-11. ^"sharpveville massacre its historic significance struggle against apartheid". South African Retrieved 2013-05-12. Aubrey Mokoape's Address at the Steve Biko Memorial event in Grahamstown on 19 September 2012. Retrieved 2013-05-12. Black consciousness movement. Wikipedia. Retrieved 2013-05-11. ^"Politics and Medicine close

Maine Road F.C.

Maine Road Football Club is a football club, based in Chorlton-cum-Hardy, England. Founded in 1955 by Manchester City supporters, they are members of the North West Counties League Division One South and play at Brantingham Road; the club was formed in 1955 by supporters of Manchester City under the name City Supporters Rusholme. They played friendly matches before joining the Rusholme Sunday League, remaining members until transferring to the Manchester Amateur Sunday League in 1966; the club moved its headquarters to the Maine Road Social Club and were renamed Maine Road Football Club. After winning the Manchester County Sunday Cup and the league title in 1971–72, the club switched to Saturday football and joined Division Two of the Manchester League. Maine Road won the Division Two title at the first attempt, earning promotion to Division One, as well as winning the Manchester County Amateur Cup, they were promoted to the Premier Division. In 1975 -- 76 the club won the Manchester Premier Cup.

In 1982–83 the club were Premier Division champions. They retained the title for the next three seasons, before finishing as runners-up in 1986–87, after which the club moved up to Division Two of the North West Counties League. Maine Road's first season in the North West Counties League saw them win the Manchester Premier Cup for a third time, beating Irlam Town 1–0 in the final. Despite finishing as Division Two runners-up in 1988–89, the club were not promoted after failing to meet ground grading regulations. However, the following season saw them win the Division Two title, earning promotion to Division One. Although the club were relegated at the end of the 2001–02 season, they were Division Two runners-up in 2003–04 and were promoted back to Division One; the club won the league's Challenge Cup in 2007–08, after which Division One was renamed the Premier Division. The club were Premier Division runners-up in 2013–14. After playing at several different ground, Maine Road moved to Brantingham Road in 1980.

After the ground was upgraded by the Manchester Football Association in the mid-1980s, it enabled the club to be promoted to the North West Counties League. The ground has a capacity of 2,000, of which 200 is seated and 700 covered; the club's record home attendance of 3,181 was set on 4 November 2006 for a Division One match against FC United of Manchester although the game was played at Bower Fold in Stalybridge. North West Counties League Division Two champions 1989–90 Challenge Cup winners 2007–08 Manchester League Premier Division champions 1982–83, 1983–84, 1984–85, 1985–86 League Cup winners 1982–83, 1983–84 Division One champions 1973–74 Division Two champions 1972–73 Manchester Amateur Sunday League Champions 1971–72 Manchester Premier Cup Winners 1975–76, 1976–77, 1987–88 Manchester Challenge Cup Winners 1982–83, 1984–85, 1985–86, 1986–87, 2004–05, 2006–07 Manchester Amateur Cup Winners Champions 1972–73, 1997–98, 2006–07 Manchester County Sunday Cup Winners 1971–72 Best FA Cup performance: Second qualifying round, 1989–90, 1990–91, 1992–93, 1994–95, 1997–98, 2001–02 Best FA Vase performance: Fourth round, 1994–95 Record attendance: 3,125 vs FC United of Manchester, North West Counties League Division One, 4 November 2006 Manchester City F.

C. Manchester City L. F. C. Manchester City F. C. Reserves and Academy Manchester City F. C. supporters List of fan-owned sports teams Official website

Anita Louise

Anita Louise was an American film and television actress best known for her performances in A Midsummer Night's Dream, The Story of Louis Pasteur, Anthony Adverse, Marie Antoinette and The Little Princess. She was named as a WAMPAS Baby Star, described as one of the cinema's more fashionable and stylish women. Louise had delicate features and blonde hair, with ageless grace, which saw her through 30 years in film, beginning as a child actress before becoming a featured player during Hollywood's Golden Age. Louise was born on January 9, 1915 in New York City, the daughter of Louis Fremault and Ann Fremault, she attended the Professional Children's School. She made her acting debut on Broadway in Peter Ibbetson. Within a year, she was appearing in Hollywood films. By her late teens, she was cast in leading and supporting roles in major productions and regarded for her delicate features and blonde hair. At age seven, Louise appeared in the film Down to the Sea in Ships, she made her first credited screen debut at the age of nine in the film The Sixth Commandment.

In 1929, Louise dropped her surname, billing herself by her second names only. As her stature in Hollywood grew, she was named as a WAMPAS Baby Star and was described as one of cinema's more fashionable and stylish women, her reputation was enhanced by her role as Hollywood society hostess, with her parties attended by the elite of Hollywood and reported in the news media. Among her film successes were Just Like Heaven, Madame Du Barry, A Midsummer Night's Dream, The Story of Louis Pasteur, Anthony Adverse, Marie Antoinette, The Sisters, The Little Princess. By the 1940s, she was reduced to secondary roles and her film career started to slow; some of her films during this time are Casanova Brown, Nine Girls, The Bandit of Sherwood Forest, Blondie's Big Moment, Bulldog Drummond at Bay. Her last appearance in movies was in the 1952 war film Retreat, Hell!. Louise was reduced to minor roles and acted infrequently until the advent of television in the 1950s provided her with further opportunities.

In middle age, she played one of her more seen roles as the gentle mother Nell McLaughlin in the television series My Friend Flicka from 1956 to 1957, with co-stars Johnny Washbrook, Gene Evans, Frank Ferguson. Louise was the substitute host of The Loretta Young Show when Loretta Young was recuperating from surgery. In 1957, she was host of Theater Time on ABC-TV.:1068 Other shows Anita hosted include The United States Steel Hour and Playhouse 90. Her last television appearance was in a 1970 episode of the Mod Squad. Louise retired after My Friend Flicka, rebroadcast thereafter for a generation, her husband, film producer Buddy Adler, whom she married on May 18, 1940, died in 1960. They had two children, she married Henry Berger in 1962. Louise died of a stroke on April 25, 1970 in California, she was buried next to Adler at the Forest Lawn Memorial Park in California. She was 55 years old. Louise has a star at 6821 Hollywood Boulevard in the Motion Pictures section of the Hollywood Walk of Fame in recognition of her contribution to films.

A Republican, she supported Dwight Eisenhower's campaign during the 1952 presidential election. Anita Louise on IMDb Anita Louise at AllMovie Anita Louise at the TCM Movie Database Photographs and literature

Kondavalasa Lakshmana Rao

Kondavalasa Lakshmana Rao, popularly known as Kondavalasa, was a Telugu stage and film actor, a comedian in Tollywood. Before appearing in films, Kondavalasa was a stage actor, having given more than 1000 stage performances. Director Vamsy gave him an opportunity in his film Avunu Valliddaru Ista Paddaru, his famous dialogue Aithe okey from the film Avunu Valliddaru Ista Paddaru increased his popularity. After that, he earned his own identity in Tollywood. Kondavala Lakshman Rao died on Monday, 2 November 2015, he was being treated at Hyderabad following his illness. It was reported that the comedian had been suffering from complications in the ear for the previous few days and the infection had spread to the brain, which led to his death. Lakshman Rao Kondavalasa on IMDb Comedian Kondavalasa Lakshmana Rao is No More Great Actor Kondavalasa LakshmanRao passed away