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Marathon County, Wisconsin

Marathon County is a county located in the U. S. state of Wisconsin. As of the 2010 census, the population was 134,063, its county seat is Wausau. It was founded in 1850, created from a portion of Portage County. At that time the county stretched to the northern border with the upper Michigan peninsula, it is named after the battlefield at Greece. Marathon County comprises the Wausau, WI Metropolitan Statistical Area and is included in the Wausau-Stevens Point-Wisconsin Rapids, WI Combined Statistical Area. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 1,576 square miles, of which 1,545 square miles is land and 31 square miles is water, it is the largest county in fourth-largest by total area. It is notable for containing the 45°N, 90°W point. Interstate 39 U. S. Route 51 Highway 13 Highway 29 Highway 34 KAUW - Wausau Downtown Airport KCWA - Central Wisconsin Airport Mead Wildlife Area As of the census of 2000, there were 125,834 people, 47,702 households, 33,868 families residing in the county.

The population density was 81 people per square mile. There were 50,360 housing units at an average density of 33 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 93.84% White, 0.28% Black or African American, 0.35% Native American, 4.54% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.26% from other races, 0.72% from two or more races. 0.78 % of the population were Latino of any race. 52.6% were of German and 13.6% Polish ancestry. 92.9 % spoke 3.4 % Hmong, 1.1 % German and 1.1 % Spanish as their first language. There were 47,702 households out of which 34.00% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 59.90% were married couples living together, 7.40% had a female householder with no husband present, 29.00% were non-families. 23.60% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.50% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.60 and the average family size was 3.11. In the county, the population was spread out with 26.80% under the age of 18, 8.20% from 18 to 24, 29.50% from 25 to 44, 22.50% from 45 to 64, 13.00% who were 65 years of age or older.

The median age was 36 years. For every 100 females there were 99.50 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 97.40 males. In 2017, there were 1,451 births, giving a general fertility rate of 61.1 births per 1000 women aged 15–44, the 29th lowest rate out of all 72 Wisconsin counties. Of these, 32 of the births occurred at home. Additionally, there were 52 reported induced abortions performed on women of Marathon County residence in 2017, a figure lower than the records for the preceding four years; the Marathon County Public Library has its headquarters in downtown Wisconsin. Eight branch libraries have been established in the cities of Athens, Hatley, Marathon City, Rothschild and Stratford. There are over 884 miles of groomed snowmobile trails in Marathon County maintained by 29 area snowmobile clubs. Abbotsford Colby Marshfield Mosinee Schofield Wausau Knowlton Rib Mountain Callon Staadts Stettin Ziegler National Register of Historic Places listings in Marathon County, Wisconsin Marathon County Libraries and Schools in Marathon and Lincoln Counties - Digital collection of historic images and texts on schools and libraries in Marathon and Lincoln Counties

Jack Holland (footballer)

John Henry Holland, known as Jack Holland, was an English footballer who played in the Football League for Notts County. Jack Holland was a Bulwell tramcar conductor who began with Notts County two seasons prior to their entry into the Football League. In both seasons he was an automatic choice in goal, this despite a shaky start that included consecutive defeats of 14–0 against Preston North End and 8–0 against Accrington. Jack Holland, playing in goal, made his League debut on 15 September 1888 at Anfield, the home of Everton. Notts County lost to the home team 2–1. Jack Holland was Notts County’ oldest player from 15 September 1888, when he made his League debut at Anfield until 29 September 1888 when he was surpassed, in age, by Billy Gunn. Jack Holland appeared in nine of the 22 League matches played by Notts County in season 1888–89; as a goalkeeper he played in a Notts County defence that restricted the opposition to one–League–goal–in–a–match twice. Holland signed for Nottingham Forest.

After he left Notts County little is known about. He died only nine years after leaving Notts County at the age of 37/38

Héctor Calcaño

Héctor Calcaño was an Argentine film actor. He appeared in nearly 70 films between 1933 and 1968. Este cura - a.k.a. Operación San Antonio La señora del intendente.... Mezadra - a.k.a. Señora del intendente-de-Ombú-quemado, La Escándalo en la familia - a.k.a. Scandal in the Family Canuto Cañete, detective privado.... Zorrilla Extraña ternura.... Señor Langoa El Gordo Villanueva La Cigarra no es un bicho.... Police Commissioner - Amour en quarantaine, L' - The Cicada Is Not an Insect - The Games Men Play Cuando calienta el sol La Chacota La Maestra enamorada La Procesión The Candidate La Hermosa mentira Rosaura a las 10 - a.k.a. Rosaura at 10 o'clock La Morocha El Sonámbulo que quería dormir La Dama del millón - a.k.a. Veinte metros de amor Canario rojo El Barro humano - a.k.a. The Human Clay Concierto para una lágrima El Millonario Mi marido y mi novio Su seguro servidor Mujeres casadas La Cueva de Ali-Babá - a.k.a. The Cave of Ali Baba El Último cowboy La Pasión desnuda - a.k.a. Naked Passion Fin de mes Payaso The Earring Concierto de bastón Cuidado con las mujeres La Mujer del león Arroz con leche - a.k.a.

Rice and Milk Ladrón canta boleros, El Cita en las estrellas Fascinación - a.k.a. Fascination Hombre solo no vale nada, Un Hostería del caballito blanco, La - a.k.a. White Horse Inn Los Hijos del otro El Retrato La Casta Susana - a.k.a. Chaste Susan La Importancia de ser ladrón La Calle Corrientes - a.k.a. Locura del tango, La Una Novia en apuros - a.k.a. A Bride in Trouble Hay que casar an Ernesto - a.k.a. Ernest Must Be Married La Hora de las sorpresas - a.k.a. Surprise Hour Educating Niní La Luz de un fósforo El Susto que Perez se llevo - a.k.a. Lo que Perez se llevo - Pobre diablo, Un Campeón por una mujer The Intruder Mi suegra es una fiera El Sobretodo de Céspedes El Hombre que nació dos veces Adiós Buenos Aires Cadetes de San Martín - a.k.a. Cadets of St. Martin Compañeros Canillita El Conventillo de la paloma Goal El Alma de bandoneón - a.k.a. The Soul of the Accordion Noches de Buenos Aires - a.k.a. Buenos Aires Nights Picaflor Mañana es domingo.... Gerente Riachuelo - a.k.a. Brook Dancing Héctor Calcaño on IMDb

Crypt Killer

Crypt Killer is a 1995 arcade video game produced by Konami. It was released in 1997 for the Sega Saturn and Sony PlayStation home consoles, in Japan for Microsoft Windows; the Saturn version makes use of the Saturn's various light guns, while the PlayStation version is compatible with the Naki Lunar Gun and the Konami Justifier. The game's scenery and characters are all 3D polygon models, while most of the enemies and their projectiles are 2D sprites; the players are "crypt raiders" guided by Galazon, the spirit of travels, who resembles a floating head to travel through variously themed caves and crypts in search of the "Eyes of Guidance" which would open the doors of fate. On their journey they are armed with a shotgun to fend off many mythical enemies, such as mummies, fish-men, an array of other monsters. One, two or three players travel through levels "on rails", as in the vast majority of light gun shooters. At certain points on each level the players choose their path by selecting to go one of two different ways.

The opening screen allows the player to choose from any of the six levels. There are three areas per level. At the end of each level, the player encounters a boss guarding the "Eyes of Guidance" needed to progress; the player can temporally upgrade their weapon by finding concealed more powerful guns such as a Gatling gun, grenade launcher, a more powerful shotgun, an automatic hidden behind breakable objects. In the console versions, for each life the player has three bombs which can destroy all enemies on screen; every time the player finds two Eyes of Guidance, an ending is revealed, although Galazon tells the players to keep playing until they clear all six levels. All endings start with placing the Eyes of Guidance in the statue; the eye obtained is either red or blue depending on the path chosen at the end of Act 2 in each level. Depending on the color combination of the two eyes that are obtained, the endings are: Normal/Good Ending: He encounters a skeleton, shoots it, says that he is somehow tricked by an ancient text.

The player finds the real treasure. This ending is reached if the first eye is blue and the other is red. Behind-The-Scenes Ending: The player directs a movie based from the game, it is revealed that the monsters are stunt men and actors; this ending is reached if both eyes are blue. Bad Ending: The player finds many treasure chests in a river which turns out to be fake, he is surrounded by all the bosses in the game. The player tries to escape but is killed; this ending is reached if both eyes are red. Legendary Sword Ending: The player finds a legendary sword, he activates its powers becoming its wielder. This ending is reached if the first eye is red and the other is blue. Reviewing the arcade version, a Next Generation critic praised Crypt Killer's ending but summed up that "besides the free-moving, hand-held sawed-off shotgun, enabling pump-handle reloading, this game blends in quite well with the pile of new laser-gun shooters with little distinction."The Saturn and PlayStation versions received overwhelmingly negative reviews, with critics deriding the pixelated and blocky graphics, the lack of scariness in the enemies' appearance, the numerous cheap hits, the player character's overdone acrobatics, which cause the perspective to spin and bounce around in a nauseating manner.

Lee Nutter of Sega Saturn Magazine was vehement in his criticism, remarking that "more fun could be derived from the Virtua Gun if you were to spend an entire evening pistol whipping yourself with it". A sidebar on the seven light gun games, released for the Saturn in the UK up to that point showed that Crypt Killer had the lowest rating from Sega Saturn Magazine. Dan Hsu of Electronic Gaming Monthly defended the game, saying it "deserves a look" due to its unique mythical theme, but his three co-reviewers gave negative assessments. GamePro remarked that "Although the action gets frantic, it never intensifies to the point of hysteria, the way a good shooter like Area 51 does." GameSpot's Jeff Kitts found the game's poor quality unforgivable since it came from the same company as the seminal light gun game Lethal Enforcers. Crypt Killer at Arcade-History Crypt Killer at MobyGames

Lazarević dynasty

The Lazarević was a Serbian medieval royal family, which ruled Moravian Serbia and the Serbian Despotate. The dynasty began with Lazar Hrebeljanović, son of Pribac Hrebeljanović-a noble at the court of Dušan the Mighty. Lazar married Milica a member of the reigning Nemanjić dynasty, was given the title "Knez" by Serbian Emperor Uroš the Weak, he gained lands in Central Serbia and through his ties with the Nemanjićs he became the regent of Moravian Serbia. In the Battle of Kosovo against the Ottoman Empire, Lazar was killed and Serbia became a vassal state, leading to the end of Serbian sovereignty. Rulers of Moravian Serbia from 1371 to 1427. Lazar Hrebeljanović Stefan Lazarević Pribac Draginja. Vuk, executed on July 6, 1410 Mara or Dragana, married Ivan Shishman of Bulgaria in around 1386, died before July 1395 Teodora, married Nicholas II Garay Jelena or Jela, married Đurađ Stracimirović Sandalj Hranić and died March 1443, Olivera Despina, married Ottoman Sultan Bayezid I in 1390 Ćirković, Sima.

The Serbs. Malden: Blackwell Publishing. Fine, John Van Antwerp Jr.. The Late Medieval Balkans: A Critical Survey from the Late Twelfth Century to the Ottoman Conquest. Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Press. Sedlar, Jean W.. East Central Europe in the Middle Ages, 1000-1500. Seattle: University of Washington Press. Veselinović, Andrija & Ljušić, Radoš. Српске династије, Platoneum. Fajfrić, Željko. Sveta loza kneza Lazara. Marjanović-Dušanić, Smilja. "Dinastija i svetost u doba porodice Lazarević: stari uzori i novi modeli." Zbornik radova Vizantoloskog instituta 43: 77-97. Media related to Lazarević dynasty at Wikimedia Commons The Holy bloodline of Prince Lazar by Željko Fajfrić

List of Charmed novels and short stories

The Charmed literary franchise is a series of novels and short stories based on the eponymous television show, which aired from 1998 to 2006. The franchise consists of forty-three novels and eleven short stories released in two anthologies, with ten guide books. Scholarly essay collections on the show were published; the first work in the series, The Power of Three, published in November 1999, is a novelization of the series pilot "Something Wicca This Way Comes". Writers of the novels had to obtain approval from Paramount Pictures or CBS Consumer Products to ensure that they followed the canon established for the television series. Writers Paul Ruditis and Pat Shand have discussed these regulations through their official Tumblr accounts. Between 1999 and 2008, forty-one novels were published by Simon & Schuster and were set during the same period as the events of the television series. A majority of the novels are original stories revolving around their allies. Ten novels are set between the show's first and third season, feature the Charmed Ones – Prue and Phoebe Halliwell – as the most powerful witches of all time.

Thirty-one novels are set after Prue's death in "All Hell Breaks Loose", starting with the novelization of the season four premiere "Charmed Again", include Piper and Phoebe's half-sister Paige Matthews. Two works, Seasons of the Witch and The Warren Witches, are anthologies of short stories. Various authors have written works in the series, including Diana G. Gallagher and Paul Ruditis, who co-authored two guidebooks, The Book of Three in 2004 and 2006. In 2015, HarperCollins acquired the rights to publish a second series of Charmed novels from CBS Consumer Products which owns the rights to the franchise; the first novel in this series, The War on Witches, was published in May 2015, the continuity of the narrative fits between the events of Charmed: Season 9 and Season 10 in the comic book series. Writers of all licensed Charmed literature must obtain studio approval of the content of the works – from Paramount Pictures until CBS Consumer Products acquired the rights to the franchise – in order to adhere to the conventions of the Charmed canon established by the television series.

According to Paul Ruditis, authors of Charmed novels and comics must maintain "the rules for playing in that universe" and "the studio still has to approve the direction we take" as writers. Following these regulations, authors are given creative license but "couldn't go and rewrite history, killing off established characters or creating romantic pairings that we'd never see on the show". Pat Shand, the writer of Charmed: Season 10, considered the novels and comics part of the Charmed canon and continuity; the comics reference the novels. While Michaels had first appeared in the season four episode "Lost and Bound", Ruditis had portrayed Tyler in the novel The Brewing Storm, Shand wanted to avoid inconsistencies or "retreading". Charmed comics List of television series made into books Official website for the novels