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Marquette County, Michigan

Marquette County is a county located in the Upper Peninsula of the US state of Michigan. As of the 2010 census, the population was 67,077; the county seat is Marquette. The county is named for a Jesuit missionary, it was set off in 1843 and organized in 1851. Marquette County is the largest county in land area in Michigan, the most populous county in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. Marquette County comprises MI Micropolitan Statistical Area. According to the United States Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 3,425 square miles, of which 1,808 square miles is land and 1,616 square miles is water, it is the largest county in fourth-largest by total area. The Huron Mountains are located in the county. To the north of the county is Lake Superior. Hiawatha National Forest Huron National Wildlife Refuge Ottawa National Forest Sawyer International Airport, a county-owned public-use facility, 20 miles south of Marquette US 41 M-28 M-35 M-94 M-95 M-553In addition to the 169.42 miles of state highways in the county, the Marquette County Road Commission maintains 283.85 miles of primary county roads which include County Road 492, 988.25 miles of secondary county roads.

The road commission provides maintenance such as snow removal under contract with the Michigan Department of Transportation for the state trunklines. In 2010, the commission planned to build CR 595; the project was canceled after the permit was denied by the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality and the project funding was diverted. The 2010 United States Census, indicates Marquette County had a population of 67,077; this increase of 2,443 people from 2000 represents a growth of 3.8%. In 2010 there were 16,664 families in the county; the population density was 37 people per square mile. There were 34,330 housing units at an average density of 19 per square mile. 93.8% of the population were White, 1.7% Native American, 1.7% Black or African American, 0.6% Asian, 0.2% of some other race and 2.0% of two or more races. 1.1 % were Latino. 18.8% were of Finnish, 13.3% German, 10.5% French, French Canadian or Cajun, 9.3% English, 6.8% Italian, 6.2% Irish and 5.8% Swedish ancestry. There were 27,538 households out of which 23.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 47.8% were married couples living together, 8.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 39.5% were non-families.

20.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.6% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.26 and the average family size was 2.81. The county population contained 18.7% were under the age of 18, 14.8% from 18 to 24, 23.0% from 25 to 44, 28.9% from 45 to 64, 14.7% were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39.4 years. The population is 49.5 % female. The median income for a household in the county was $46,875, the median income for a family was $52,083; the per capita income for the county was $22,170. About 6.4% of families and 12.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 20.3% of those under age 18 and 12.5% of those age 65 or over. Marquette County was reliably Republican following the American Civil War. However, that shifted in 1936; the county government operates Sawyer International Airport, the jail, maintains rural roads, operates the major local courts, records deeds and vital records, administers public health regulations, participates with the state in the provision of social services.

The county board of commissioners controls the budget and has limited authority to make laws or ordinances. In Michigan, most local government functions—police and fire and zoning, tax assessment, street maintenance, etc.—are the responsibility of individual cities and townships. County Clerk: Linda Talsma County Treasurer: Anne Giroux Drain Commissioner: P. Michael Farrell Mine Inspector: John Carlson Prosecuting Attorney: Matthew J. Wiese Register of Deeds: Carla L'Huillier Sheriff: Gregory S. Zyburt Northern Michigan University is a four-year university in Marquette, it was established in 1899. There are ten historical markers in the County: Cliffs Shaft Mine Dandelion Cottage Father Marquette Park First Steam Railroad in Upper Peninsula Ishpeming: Historic Ski Center Jackson Mine Marquette County Courthouse Marquette Iron Range Northern Michigan University Sam Cohodas Lodge / Sam Cohodas Ishpeming Marquette Negaunee The L'Anse Indian Reservation, based in Baraga County to the west, has a small portion within Chocolay Township.

The Sault Tribe of Chippewa Indians, headquartered in Sault Ste. Marie in Chippewa County, occupies a small piece of property within the city limits of Marquette. List of Michigan State Historic Sites in Marquette County, Michigan National Register of Historic Places listings in Marquette County, Michigan Marquette County web site

ECGF1

TYMP is a gene that encodes for the enzyme thymidine phosphorylase. The TYMP gene is known as ECGF1 and MNGIE due to its role in MNGIE syndrome; the TYMP gene contains 10 exons spanning more than 4.3 kb. TYMP encodes for the enzyme thymidine phosphorylase. TYMP and thymidine phosphorylase are associated with angiogenesis, growth of endothelial cells, mitochondrial neurogastrointestinal encephalomyopathy. Thymidine phosphorylase is angiogenic growth factor which promotes angiogenesis in vivo and stimulates the in vitro growth of a variety of endothelial cells. Thymidine phosphorylase has a restricted target cell specificity acting only on endothelial cells, hence its alternative name of ECGF1; because it limits glial cell proliferation, thymidine phosphorylase is known as gliostatin. Thymidine phosphorylase activity in leukocytes from mitochondrial neurogastrointestinal encephalomyopathy patients was less than 5 percent of controls, indicating that loss-of-function mutations in TYMP cause MNGIE.

Click on genes and metabolites below to link to respective articles. GeneReviews/NIH/NCBI/UW entry on Mitochondrial Neurogastrointestinal Encephalopathy Disease

Christos Dantis

Christos Dantis, is a Greek multi-instrumentalist singer, songwriter and record producer best known for his hits such as "To Palio Mou Palto" and "Ena Tragoudi Akoma" and for composing and co-writing the song "My Number One" for Elena Paparizou, winning the Eurovision Song Contest 2005 for Greece. Christos Dantis started playing music in front of an audience when in his early teens, he sang and played either guitar or bass guitar, while experimenting with the drums, in various music genre bands such as rock, soul, R&B, metal etc. It was in the 1986–87 period of the Music Stage Taboo in Athens, when during the auditions for new singers to complement the program of main singers Tania Tsanaklidou and Dimitra Galani, composer George Hatzinasios was the "godfather" of his name Dantis. During that period Christos sings in commercial advertising jingles while meeting with many influential producers like Akis Golfidis owner of R. I. A. Productions-Records back who produced most of his first recordings in vinyl.

The first professionally produced song he sang was in 1986 titled "Tell me more" in a compilation named "Straight to the top" consisting of various Greek artists singing English lyrics songs. The compilation was made by R. I. A. Productions and distributed by Sony in 1991. In 1987, he sang in his first 45rpm maxi single, again with R. I. A. Productions named "Christian Dante – Turn On" from Sakkaris Records. One year he collaborated with the composer Yannis Karalis and made his first television appearance on the TV show of Lilanda Likiardopoulou "Prova" on Karalis song named "Eida tin morfi sou". Same year and his second LP single is out named "Belly Dance. Performances start to multiply for Christos singing covers of domestic contemporary pop/folk hits and foreign covers of songs sung by James Brown and Terence Trent d'arby. Dantis released his first personal album called Dahtilika Apotypomata in 1990 with music and lyrics written by Giannis Karalis which became platinum. In 1991, he released the golden album Aman, released in four European countries with remixes.

At the same time the video clips from the album were played on MTV and MCM accompanied by a TV special offering live performances and an interview with Steve Blame the presenter of MTV. The first experimentations Christos Dantis did with folk songs was in 1993 with the album Ala. One year Dantis released his most familiar pop-rock album to date, titled 4; the album became the song "Kapoios S' Agapaei" appeared on MTV once more. Dantis released another album a year in 1995 called Tama; the album became gold and following his gold success, Dantis decided to release another album in 1996 called Foni Voodos and another in 1997 titled Ta Giousoufakia. Not wanting to disappoint his growing fan base, Dantis released a double album titled Tournas – Dantis Live or known by some as Krifo Sholeio; the live recordings were taken from his concerts that year with rock arrtist Kostas Tournas. Striving for the best, Dantis began work on his next album immediately, it took just 11 months of preparations in studio for his next album To Palio Mou Palto, released in 1999.

The album became gold. A few months he redid the song "24.000 baci" by Adriano Celentano for the movie Safe Sex created by Repas and Papathanasiou, included in the movie soundtrack. The song reached the top of the charts after just a couple of days of release. In 2001 he moved to the independent Greek record label Nitro Music and released the album To Domatio which soon became platinum and the songs "To Domatio", "Dos Mou Fotia" and his duet with Notis Sfakianakis "Himonas Einai" became hits. After a two-year break, Dantis returned in May 2003 by signing with Sony Music Greece and with the album Ena Tragoudi Akoma composed by Giorgos Theofanous. In 2004 he participated in the Greek talent show Fame Story as a member of the committee and in May, he released one of his most successful albums to date Maya Maya. Besides himself and lyrics were written by Vangelis Konstantinidis, Vassilis Giannopoulos, Sofie Pappa, Natalia Germanou, Manos Psaltakis, Christoforos Germenis, Konstantinos Pantzis, Giannis Liondos, Antonis Skokos.

In the winter of 2004–05 he appeared at club Fix with Christos Pazis. In 2005, he composed the song "My Number One"; the music was written by himself and lyrics by Natalia Germanou. It was chosen as Greece's official participation in the Eurovision Song Contest in Kiev and sung by Elena Paparizou on 21 May 2005; the song won Greece won the contest for the first time. The song became popular with Elena Paparizou and Dantis reaching highs in their careers. In May 2005, Christos Dantis wrote the album Eho Sta Matia Ourano for Katy Garbi along with the songs "Akouse Agori Mou", "To Narkotiko Mou", his duet "Spaciba Baby". In June of the same year he signed the music of Flora Theodorou's first single titled "Giatre Mou!!!". The CD single includes 3 songs, music by Christos Dantis and lyrics by Vassilis Giannopoulos and Natalia Germanou, he cooperated with NOVA's satellite platform and wrote the song "Ola Super" with lyrics by Vangelis Konstantinidis which will be the musical pattern for 9 sports channels.

In September 2005, he went to Thessaloniki with Katy Garbi for a number of appearances. Following that, he released a CD single titled "Prodosia" in October 2005; the songs "Beautiful", "Ola another CD Single titled "Gia Senane Bora". It was accompanied by a full-length album in the fall of 2006 called "Min Peis Pote". In January 2007, ERT asked Dantis to take part in a National Selection as a singer to represent Greece in the Eurovision Song

Selby (disambiguation)

Selby is a town in Yorkshire, England. Selby may refer to: Selby, Victoria, an outer eastern suburb of Melbourne, Victoria Selby, Ontario Selby, Gauteng, a suburb of Johannesburg, South Africa Selby, a local government district of North Yorkshire Selby, a constituency represented in the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom Selby, California, an unincorporated village in Contra Costa County Selby, South Dakota Selby Township, Bureau County, Illinois Selby-on-the-Bay, Maryland Selby Ash, English cricketer Selby Baqwa, Public Protector of South Africa from 1995 to 2002 Selby Beeler, female American author Selby Burt, Australian cricketer Selby Clewer, English architect Selby Munsie, Australian politician Selby Mvusi, South African artist Selby Norton, English doctor Selby Whittingham, Malaysian art expert based in London Selby family, a family that originated in Selby, Yorkshire Andrew Selby, Welsh amateur boxer Bill Selby, American baseball player Brit Selby, Canadian ice hockey player Charles August Selby, English-Danish merchant and landowner Dale Pierre Selby, executed American murderer David Selby, American character and stage actor David Selby, Australian wheelchair basketball player Daryl Selby, English professional squash player Erin Selby, Canadian politician and TV personality Geoff Selby, Australian rugby league footballer George Selby, English politician Guy W. Selby, Michigan politician Harry Selby, Scottish politician Harry Selby, South African big-game hunter Hubert Selby Jr.

American writer Isaac Selby, Australian lecturer and anti-Catholic campaigner Jennifer Selby, Canadian religious studies scholar John Selby, several people Joseph D. Selby, American lawyer and politician from Wyoming Josh Selby, American basketball player Kathryn Selby, Australian classical pianist Lauren Selby, English professional squash player Lee Selby, Welsh professional boxer Mark Selby, professional snooker player Mark Selby, American blues rock singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist and producer Nicholas Selby, British television and theatre actor Peter Selby, Church of England Bishop of Worcester Prideaux Selby, English soldier and political figure in Upper Canada Prideaux John Selby, English ornithologist and artist and landowner Rob Selby, former professional American football player Robert of Selby, courtier of Roger II of Sicily and chancellor of the Kingdom of Sicily Sidney Selby, American singer and musician known professionally as Guitar Crusher Sidney Selby III, American rapper known professionally as Desiigner Thomas Selby, several people Tiffany Selby, Playboy Playmate Todd Selby, American photographer and fashion celebrity Tony Selby, English actor Sir Walford Selby, British civil servant and diplomat William Selby Selby baronets Selby-Bigge baronets Viscount Selby Selby, a mutant character in the Marvel Comics Universe De Selby, fictional philosopher Doug Selby, fictional creation of Erle Stanley Gardner Jay Selby, a recurring character played by Tommy Hinkley in the first season of the sitcom Mad About You Selby the Talking Dog Selby, novel series by Duncan Ball featuring Selby the Talking Dog Billbergia'Selby', a hybrid cultivar of the genus Billbergia in the Bromeliad family All pages with titles beginning with Selby All pages with titles containing Selby Shelby

Craig Stanton

Craig Stanton is an American race car driver and bicyclist. Stanton won the Grand-Am Koni Challenge championship in 2004 in the GS class, won the Grand-Am Rolex Series championship in 2005 in the GT class. Stanton works as a driving coach; as of 2013, Craig is driving various Porsches in Grand-Am, ALMS, World-Challenge this year, participating in all major North American tin-top pro series. Additionally, Stanton will continue coaching professional drivers. Stanton started his racing career by spending 10 years on a motocross bike, he went on to start racing cars with the help of his brother, Mark. During Stanton's first full season as an amateur, he drove in 49 races. During his second season, he drove in 41 races; the two brothers won 9 championships in amateur road racing before Stanton made the transition to become a professional. In 2004, Stanton won his first championship as a professional. Driving for TheRaceSite.com, Stanton won the GS class of the Koni Challenge series. During that year, Stanton had six class wins in his Porsche 996.

That year, Stanton was named the 2004 Rising Star. To follow up his first professional championship, Stanton moved on to the Grand-Am Rolex Sportscar series. There, he won a championship in a GT class Porsche GT3 Cup car with Synergy Racing. Most Stanton raced a Porsche Carrera Cup car in 2010 and 2011 in the Grand-Am Rolex Sportscar series with Magnus Racing. Together with team owner John Potter, the drivers captured four podium finishes during the two years. Stanton raced with Potter in 2008 and 2009 as part of the TRG team in a Porsche GT3 Cup car. In addition to driving Porsche Carrera Cup cars, Stanton has competed in USAC and NASCAR. Stanton has raced in the SCORE off-road series, is fond of off-road racing. Stanton was born on October 1960 in Hollywood, California. While he was growing up, Stanton's mom owned a gift shop in Glendale, his dad taught autoshop and electronics at the high school level. Stanton took advantage of the California landscape and started surfing and skiing by the time he was 10 years old.

Stanton has one brother, two years younger. Mark supported Stanton during his amateur racing career, the two went to the track together. Mark went on to become a pyrotechnician and worked in special effects for movie studios. Stanton and Mark began working together on developing the new Evosport Engineering race car. Stanton is an Eagle Scout, has dyslexia. In high school, Stanton raced bicycles, still competes in one 24-hour mountain bike race each year

Teenage Shutdown! I'm a No-Count

Teenage Shutdown! I'm a No-Count, sometimes referred to as "Volume 4,'" is the fourth installment in the Teenage Shutdown! Series of garage rock compilations put out by Tim Warren of Crypt Records, available on both LP and compact disc formats; this volume was released on October 6, 1998 and is composed of harder rocking fast-tempo material as indicated in the sub-heading which reads, "19 Teen Punk Stomp classics!" The collection takes its name from the twelfth track, "Im a No-Count," by Ty Wagner & the Scotchmen, from the Los Angeles area. Like all of the entries in the series, the collection was compiled and mastered by Warren, using original 45 rpm records selected from the collection of noted garage rock archivist, Mike Markesich; the photograph which appears on the front cover is of? & the Mysterians, but none of their songs are included on this compilation. The packaging includes liner notes providing information about the bands; the set begins with "Bad Woman" by the Fallen Angels from New York.

It features protopunk anthems, such as "1523 Blair," by the Outcasts from San Antonio, Texas and "We're Pretty Quick," by the Chob, from Albuquerque, New Mexico. "I'm a Nothing" is by the Magic Plants, a couple of whose members would go on to join the Left Banke. Other songs included on the compilation are "Stop it Baby," by the Heard, from Rochester, New York, "I'm Gonna Get in That Girl's Mind," by the Reddlemen, from Angleton, "I'm Gone," by the Gents, from Bermuda; the Fallen Angels - "Bad Woman" The Jolly Green Giants - "Caught You Red Handed" Dale Gregory & the Shouters - "Did Ya Need to Know" The Plague - "Go Away" The Heard - "Stop It Baby" The Continentals - "I'm Gone" The Gents - "If You Don't Come Back" Byron & the Mortals - Do You Believe Me The Outcasts - "1523 Blair" The Chob - "We're Pretty Quick" Al's Untouchables - "Come On Baby" Ty Wagner with the Scotchmen - "I'm a No-Count" The Magic Plants - "I'm a Nothing" M. G. & the Escorts - "A Someday Fool" The Cave Men - "It's Trash" The Passions - "Lively One" The Opposite Six - "I'll Be Gone" The Reddlemen - "I'm Gonna Get in That Girl's Mind" The Barking Spyders - "I Want Your Love" Record Compact Disc