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1994 Toronto International Film Festival

The 19th Toronto International Film Festival took place in Toronto, Canada between September 8 and September 17, 1994. Whale Music by Richard J. Lewis was selected as the opening film; the festival's name changed from Festival of festivals to Toronto International Film Festival. The Secret of Roan Inish by John Sayles Priest by Antonia Bird Heavenly Creatures by Peter Jackson The Silences of the Palace by Moufida Tlatli Verhängnis by Fred Kelemen Muriel's Wedding by P. J. Hogan Once Were Warriors by Lee Tamahori Clerks by Kevin Smith The Shawshank Redemption by Frank Darabont Three Colors: Red by Krzysztof Kieślowski Chungking Express by Wong Kar-wai Swimming with Sharks by George Huang Ashes of Time by Wong Kar-wai Bullets Over Broadway by Woody Allen Burnt by the Sun by Nikita Mikhalkov Little Odessa by James Gray Sleep with Me by Rory Kelly Il Postino: The Postman by Michael Radford Wes Craven's New Nightmare by Wes Craven Strawberry and Chocolate by Tomás Gutiérrez Alea & Juan Carlos Tabío The Sum of Us by Kevin Dowling & Geoff Burton Vive L'Amour by Tsai Ming-liang Amateur by Hal Hartley Through the Olive Trees by Abbas Kiarostami Lamerica by Gianni Amelio Blue Sky by Tony Richardson Cold Water by Olivier Assayas Nadja by Michael Almereyda The Circle Game by Brigitte Berman Dance Me Outside by Bruce McDonald Double Happiness by Mina Shum Eclipse by Jeremy Podeswa Exotica by Atom Egoyan Frank's Cock by Mike Hoolboom Henry & Verlin by Gary Ledbetter A Hero's Life by Micheline Lanctôt Highway of Heartache by Gregory Wild Make Some Noise by Andrew Munger Max by Charles Wilkinson Only You by Norman Jewison Paint Cans by Paul Donovan Picture of Light by Peter Mettler Super 8½ by Bruce LaBruce Technilogic Ordering by Philip Hoffman Whale Music by Richard J. Lewis Valentine's Day by Mike Hoolboom The Wind from Wyoming by André Forcier Windigo by Robert Morin Leftovers by Janine Fung Nightwatch by Ole Bornedal Love and a.45 by C.

M. Talkington Schramm by Jörg Buttgereit Naked Killer by Clarence Fok Cemetery Man by Michele Soavi Tokarefu by Junji Sakamoto The Eagle Shooting Heroes by Jeffrey Lau S. F. W. by Jefery Levy Hoop Dreams by Steve James Crumb by Terry Zwigoff Official site TIFF: A Reel History: 1976 - 2012 1994 Toronto International Film Festival at IMDb

2005 Saint Paul mayoral election

The 2005 Saint Paul mayoral election in the U. S. state of Minnesota held a scheduled primary election on the 13th of September and a general election on the 8th of November. Kelly was the mayor of Saint Paul, Minnesota from in 2001, he won the office in 2001 by just 403 votes in a tight race with a city councilman. As mayor, he was noted for his efforts to increase the minimum wage and create and retain high-paying jobs. During Kelly's term in office, his political views and several appointments generated controversy. In 2004, he rankled fellow Democrats by endorsing and campaigning for President George W. Bush's re-election. According to critics, his conservative views, which may have been intended to garner support from Republicans and independents, undermined his constituent base in the Democratic Party. An unsuccessful grassroots campaign to recall him was launched shortly after his announcement in support of Bush's re-election effort. In 2005, one of Kelly's appointees, Sia Lo, head of the criminal division of the city attorney's office, was reported to be at the center of an investigation into alleged corruption in a city development deal which focused on a new Hmong funeral home on the city's West Side.

Lo was never charged. The top two getters advanced to the November 8th general election

Ward Cove, Alaska

Ward Cove is an unincorporated community in Ketchikan Gateway Borough, United States. Its elevation is 164 feet. Although it is unincorporated, it has a post office, with the ZIP code of 99928; this village is an extension of the settlement area of Ketchikan northwest along the highway. A saltery was established in Ward Cove in 1883-84 by W. W. Waud. Eugene Wacker was first postmaster of the Wacker post office, established 1920; the post office name was changed to Wards Cove in 1951 and to Ward Cove in 1954. The village population was 57 at the 1930 census; the name "Ward Cove" was declared official in 1966 by the Board on Geographic Names. The settlement lies on the northern shore of Ward Cove, at the southwestern end of Revillagigedo Island, 4½ mi northwest of Ketchikan. Ward Cove first appeared on the 1930 U. S. Census as the unincorporated village of "Wacker City." In 1940, the census bureau listed all settlements outside of the incorporated cities of Ketchikan and Saxman that could be reached by road on Revillagigedo Island as "Tongass Highway System", which had 494 residents.

It did not report in 1950. In 1960, it returned as Wards Cove. In 1970, it was shortened to Ward Cove. In 1980, Ward Cove along with 6 other locales were placed into the newly-created census-designated place of "North Tongass Highway", which had 1,722 residents. In 1990, it and all 6 other CDP's within Ketchikan Gateway Borough. Aside from a southeastern portion of the former North Tongass Highway CDP being annexed into the city of Ketchikan, most of these locales, including Ward Cove, have not been counted within a city or CDP since 1980

Matt Jackson (footballer)

Matthew Alan Jackson is an English former professional footballer. As a player, he was a defender from 1990 until 2007, notably in the Premier League for Everton and Wigan Athletic, as well as in the Football League for Luton Town, Preston North End, Charlton Athletic, Queens Park Rangers, Birmingham City, Norwich City and Blackpool, he earned 10 caps for the England U21 side. Jackson was born on 19 October 1971 in Leeds, he attended Sharnbrook Upper School. After turning down the club to concentrate on finishing his A-Levels, he started his footballing career at Luton Town, making his professional debut in 1990, he made nine league appearances for the club before signing for Everton for a fee of £600,000 in 1991. He featured prominently in Everton's FA Cup-winning season, scoring a memorable 20-yard volley against Bristol City in the Fourth Round to secure a 1–0 victory for Everton, he scored the opening goal in the 4–1 win against Tottenham Hotspur in the semi final, his initial cross set up Paul Rideout's winning goal in the final.

In 1996, he joined Norwich City for a fee of £450,000. In 1997, he became team captain, was voted Norwich City player of the year in 1998. On 19 October 2001, Jackson moved to Wigan Athletic on a month's loan from Norwich, making his debut a day in a 3–2 defeat against Wrexham, he made seven appearances during his loan spell before joining the club permanently on a free transfer, signing a two and a half year contract. He would go on to form a central defensive partnership with Jason De Vos, central to winning the Second Division Championship in the 2002–03 season. After De Vos left Wigan for Ipswich Town, Jackson again formed another sound partnership with Ian Breckin and helped Wigan to their second promotion in three years when they finished runners-up in the Coca-Cola Championship in 2004–05. In November 2006, Jackson scored for Wigan in a 3–2 win against Charlton Athletic, his first goal in the Premier League in over 13 years. Jackson signed for Watford on 24 May 2007, after rejecting a new one-year contract with Wigan.

He spent a month on loan at Blackpool during late October and early November 2007. Watford recalled him on 5 November after an injury to Jay DeMerit. Jackson retired from football on 6 August 2008. After retiring, he was employed as a football consultant by IMG working in player development; as of 2015, he is working for Wigan Athletic as an Operations Manager. FA Cup winner 1995 FA Charity Shield winner 1995 Football League Second Division champion 2002–03 Football League Championship runner-up 2004–05 League Cup runner-up 2006 Norwich City player of the year 1997–98 Matt Jackson profile at watfordfc.co.uk Matt Jackson at Soccerbase Career information at ex-canaries.co.uk

The Feud (1919 film)

The Feud is a lost 1919 American silent drama film directed by Edward LeSaint and starring Tom Mix. It was distributed by the Fox Film Corporation. Tom Mix as Jere Lynch/John Smith Eva Novak as Betty Summers/Betty Brown Claire McDowell as Mary Lynch J. Arthur Mackley as William Lynch John Cossar as Horace Summers Mollie McConnell as Mrs. Summers Lloyd Bacon as Ben Summers Joseph Bennett as Cal Brown Jean Calhoun as Ray Saunders Frank Thorne as Bob Lynch Guy Eakins as Dan Lynch Sid Jordan as Bill Brady Nelson McDowell as McFadden Lucretia Harris as Nancy, The Negro Mammyuncredited Buck Jones 1937 Fox vault fire Tom Mix filmography The Feud on IMDb Synopsis at AllMovie