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List of restaurant chains

The following is a list of restaurant chains. California Burrito Co. Mostaza Rostipollos Jensen's Bøfhus Cook Door Mo'men Hesburger Kotipizza Rolls Bel Canto Buffalo Grill Flunch Hippopotamus Quick Kochlöffel Nordsee Wienerwald Vapiano Goody's Café de Coral Adyar Ananda Bhavan Annapoorna Gowrishankar Barbeque Nation Bikanervala Goli Vada Pav Haldiram's Moshe's Murugan Idli Shop Namma Veedu Vasanta Bhavan Saravana Bhavan Spices & Sauces California Fried Chicken Es Teler 77 Hoka Hoka Bento J. CO Donuts & Coffee Kebab Turki Baba Rafi Klenger Burger Burgeranch Spizzico Anna Miller's Gyoza no Ohsho Ippudo Kura Ringer Hut Saizeriya Sukiya Angel In Us Coffee Bonchon Chicken The Coffee Bean Kyochon Chicken Lotteria Paris Baguette Tom and Toms Coffee Tous Les Jours Big Apple Donuts and Coffee The Chicken Rice Shop Kenny Rogers Roasters KLG Marrybrown OldTown White Coffee Pelita Nasi Kandar Rotiboy Sate Kajang Haji Samuri SCR Secret Recipe Benedetti's Pizza Carlos'n Charlie's Peter Piper Pizza El Pollo Loco Sanborns Cafe Señor Frog's Sirloin Stockade Big Bite Egon Peppes Pizza Martin's BBQ Chicken Licken Nando's Spur Steak Ranches Steers Wimpy Cervecería 100 Montaditos Rodilla Telepizza Foster's Hollywood Max Hamburgers Hiltl Restaurant Chester's EST.33 Five Star Burger Five Star Chicken Gaggan MK Restaurant The Pizza Company Royal Dragon Restaurant Sirocco Mado Al Farooj Fresh Arab Udupi Just Falafel

Second Whitlam Ministry

The Second Whitlam Ministry was the 48th ministry of the Government of Australia. It was led by Gough Whitlam; the Second Whitlam Ministry succeeded the First Whitlam Ministry, which dissolved on 19 December 1972 after the final results of the federal election that took place on 2 December became known and the full ministry was able to be sworn in. The ministry was replaced by the Third Whitlam Ministry on 12 June 1974 following the 1974 federal election; the order of seniority in the Second Whitlam Ministry was determined by the order in which members were elected to the Ministry by the Caucus on 18 December 1972, except for the four parliamentary leaders, who were elected separately. As of 24 August 2017, Bill Hayden, Doug McClelland and Moss Cass are the last surviving members of the Second Whitlam Ministry. First Whitlam Ministry Third Whitlam Ministry

Elgin High School (Illinois)

Elgin High School, or EHS, is a public four-year high school located in Elgin, Illinois, an American city 40 mi. northwest of Chicago. It is part of Elgin Area School District U46, which includes Bartlett High School, Larkin High School, South Elgin High School, Streamwood High School. Elgin High School is one of the oldest public high schools in the state, its first graduation ceremony was held in 1872 and its accreditation dates back to 1904. It was housed on Gifford Street adjacent to Gifford Park in a building which now serves as the Gifford Street High School. A new campus was constructed on the eastern edge of Elgin adjacent to Poplar Creek, its present location. In 2017, Elgin graduated 80% of its senior class. Fifty nine percent of students exceeded ACT college readiness benchmarks. Sixty two percent of students enrolled at universities. Fifty eight percent of students enrolled in illinois community colleges who require remedial coursework; as of 2017, the EHS student body was 12% White, 6% Black, 74% Hispanic, 1% Native American, 5% Asian.

76% of students were listed as low income. Elgin competes in the Upstate Eight Conference. In 2003, Chief Maroon was removed as Elgin's mascot; the following teams have won their respective Illinois High School Association state championships: Basketball: 1923–24, 1924–25 Debate: 1954–55, 1957–58 Speech: 1945–46 Larry Nemmers is a former principal. He notably served as an NFL official. Official Website

The Duquesne Duke

The Duquesne Duke is the campus newspaper of Duquesne University. The Duke has been in operation since March 5, 1925. Written and edited by students, it is published every Thursday during the academic year, excluding exam periods and holidays; the paper provides a mix of campus news, student opinions and advertisements. The Duke reports a circulation of 3,000 newspapers every week to upwards of 10,000 undergraduate and graduate students in the Pittsburgh metropolitan area. Online, The Duke website has averaged over 15,000 views per month since August 2015; the paper was first published in 1925 and ran until 1942, when WWII forced it to pause publication until the war's end. The Duke still publishes, in print and online, every Thursday. In the October 22, 2015 edition, a Staff Editorial detailed comments then-Duquesne University President Charles Dougherty made at a faculty town hall meeting; the article reported that Dougherty accused students who live off-campus as "liv a libertine lifestyle" and described their situation as "mardi gras."

The comments set off a fire-storm in the campus community and received coverage from national outlets such as The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, The Chronicle of Higher Education, the Associated Press and others. International press covered the story, with the Daily Mail citing The Duke's reporting. A news article published in the March 29, 2017 edition highlighted concern from the Duquesne LGBTQ community over the proposed addition of a Chick-fil-A Express on campus. Donald Trump Jr. mocked the upset Duquesne students on Twitter saying they were "#triggered." Further controversy developed when during an April 13, 2017 segment of "Fox & Friends," anchor Ainsley Earhardt appeared to plagiarize The Duke's reporting. The Society of Professional Journalists reported on Fox New's plagiarism, saying it "violates a core part of SPJ’s Code of Ethics," and that "Fox News didn’t practice ethical journalism standards. To do this to college students seem more wrong.”Reporting from The Duke again received national attention in September 2017.

After a graph detailing the Student Government Association's budget was to be run in the paper, the SGA threatened to block the printing of the information. After The Duke editorial staff refused SGA requests, the SGA filed for prior restraint with Duquesne University's Publication Board; the SGA request was denied and the paper printed the budgetary information. The incident received national coverage in Politico's Morning Media newsletter; the Duquesne Duke website Gumberg Library digital collection of the Duquesne Duke

Hold On! (film)

Hold On! is a 1966 musical film directed by Arthur Lubin and starring Peter Noone, Shelley Fabares, Herbert Anderson, Sue Ane Langdon. The film features performances by Herman's Hermits and stars the band as fictionalized versions of themselves; the soundtrack was released as an album called Hold On!. When the children of American astronauts choose "Herman's Hermits" as the "good luck name" of the next Gemini space capsule, NASA scientist Edward Lindquist is sent by U. S. State Department official Colby Grant to shadow the band on tour, his orders are to find out all he can about them to stave off a "P. R. nightmare". Aspiring starlet Cecilie Bannister hires a publicity agent and photographer to take photos of her with Herman and the band, sure that this publicity boost will get her a new contract with a movie studio, they take an unflattering picture during a riot of teenage girls at Los Angeles International Airport but the misleading story in the newspapers leads Lindquist to believe that Bannister is an "old friend" of Herman's.

Bannister believes that Lindquist is a writer and part of the band's entourage as they pump each other for information about the band that neither of them has. Herman and his bandmates, mobbed wherever they appear, are sequestered in their rooms at the Miramar Hotel by their manager, Dudley, in advance of a charity benefit performance. Herman sees teens playing on the beach and wishes he could be one of them, meet the girl of his dreams, fall in love. Mrs. Page, the benefit organizer, introduces Herman to her daughter, who offers to show him the sights of Los Angeles. Denied by Dudley and the Hermits sneak off to Pacific Ocean Park where they split up, reasoning that if they don't stick together, nobody will recognize them. Herman falls in love while the other band members explore the park. Believing that the boys have been kidnapped, Dudley calls in the police. Lindquist and Herman meet up again on the roller coaster and the scientist realizes than Bannister has been feeding him false information.

Cleared of the kidnapping charges, Lindquist comes clean to the band about his mission and they arrange to have Grant see the band perform at the charity benefit. When teens overrun the country club, the mayhem convinces Grant to cancel the rocket naming but nationwide teen protests force NASA to name the capsule "Herman's Hermits". During a climactic concert for 50,000 fans at the Rose Bowl, the band is whisked by hypersonic jet to Cape Kennedy for the rocket launch and back in time to finish the concert and play one more song before the credits roll. Peter Noone is Herman, the leader of Herman's Hermits, a real-life English rock band comparable in popularity at the time to The Beatles. While forced to take elaborate security procedures to avoid being "torn apart" by mobs of teenaged fans, Herman laments that he has nobody to talk to and dreams of meeting a woman who will love him for himself. Karl Green, Keith Hopwood, Derek Leckenby, Barry Whitwam are the other four real-life members of Herman's Hermits.

Playing supporting roles to Herman, they too wish to see America up close instead of just through a window. All five band members play fictionalized versions of themselves. Herbert Anderson plays Ed Lindquist, a NASA scientist with a nervous nature, assigned to follow the band across the country by State Department official Colby Grant to determine whether the U. S. can name a Gemini space capsule after the band. Lindquist is opposed to the assignment and faints during his first encounter with the band, he grows to like and accept the young rockers as being "like boys anywhere" and supports the effort to name the capsule for them. Sue Ane Langdon plays Cecilie Bannister, she believes that associating herself with Herman's Hermits will give her enough publicity to get a new contract and more acting jobs. To this end, she hires a publicity man and his photographer while devising more elaborate schemes to get close to the band. Shelley Fabares plays Louisa Page, daughter of Mrs. Page, a young woman for whom Herman falls in love at first sight.

Louisa convinces her mother to have Herman's Hermits play at a charity benefit. Bernard Fox plays a fictionalized version of the band's real-life manager, Mickie Most, he seeks to protect these young men both from the public and from themselves but the band chafes under his strict control. Louisa inspires Herman to lead the band's escape from their hotel which begins to tie the movie's three main plotlines together. Hold On! an excuse to string together performances by Herman's Hermits, stars the band as themselves on tour across the United States. The bad had appeared in a film for MGM produced by Sam Katzman When the Boys Meet the Girls. Katzman decided to put the band in their own film; the Beatles and The Dave Clark Five had appeared in films. Peter Noone joked, "where we jumped out of the loop was…the Beatles ran away from girls and the Dave Clark Five ran away from girls, but we slowed down for the sexy ones. So we set a new standard for British rock bands!"The film began production as There's No Place Like Space.

James B Gordon was signed to write the script in August 1965. Filming strted in October 1965; the film's name was changed to A Must to Avoid and songwriter P. F. Sloan was commissioned to write a theme song in less than two days, he completed the song and it appears in the film but the studio, realizing the negative connotation of calling a mov

Takahagi, Ibaraki

Takahagi is a city located in Ibaraki Prefecture, Japan. As of September 2015, the city had an estimated population of 29,144, a population density of 151 persons per km², its total area is 193.58 km². Located in northern Ibaraki Prefecture, Takahagi is bordered by the Pacific Ocean to the east, by Fukushima Prefecture to the northwest. Ibaraki Prefecture Kitaibaraki Hitachi Hitachiōta Fukushima Prefecture Hanawa During the Edo period, parts of the modern city of Takahagi were administered by Matsuoka Domain, one of the feudal domains of the Tokugawa shogunate. With the creation of the municipalities system after the Meiji Restoration on April 1, 1889, the town of Matsubara, the villages of Matsuoka, Takaoka and Kushigata was established within Taga District, Ibaraki). Matsuoka was raised to town status on April 17, 1928. Matsubara was renamed Takahagi on October 1, 1937. Takahagi merged with Matsubara and Kurosaki on November 23, 1954 and was raised to city status; the city suffered considerable damage in the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami Takahagi was once part of the Joban coal fields, but the mines were exhausted by the 1960s.

Since that time, the economy had been oriented towards light food processing. Agriculture and commercial fishing play subordinate roles. Takahagi has three middle schools and three high schools. JR EastJōban Line Takahagi Jōban Expressway Japan National Route 6 Japan National Route 461 site of Matsuoka Castle Hananuki Dam Takado Beach Media related to Takahagi, Ibaraki at Wikimedia Commons Official Website