Neil John Mustoe is an English former footballer who played as a defensive midfielder. He last played for Conference North side Gloucester City, he first signed for City at the start of the 2002–03 season but left in January 2003 to join Stevenage Borough, soon afterwards, Yeovil Town. He re-signed for the club in August 2003. Born in Gloucester, Mustoe signed for Manchester United on leaving school in 1993 and subsequently earned Schoolboy International honours, he won the FA Youth Cup in 1995 while at Old Trafford, became a professional soon afterwards, but Alex Ferguson never selected him for a first-team game and he joined Wigan Athletic in December 1997 turning out for Cambridge United for four seasons, but was released in summer 2002 as part of cost-cutting measures following the ITV Digital collapse. He became joint-caretaker manager of non-league Gloucester City, with Adie Harris, on 5 January 2006 following the resignation of Chris Burns until the appointment of Tim Harris from Merthyr Tydfil on 11 January 2006.
Mustoe captained his home town club to win the Southern Football League play offs with a 1–0 win over Farnborough Town to earn promotion to the Conference North in May 2009. For the 2010–11 season Mustoe was appointed First Team Coach, a position he will hold in addition to his playing duties. FA Youth Cup 1995 Football League Division 3 Runner up 1998/99 Cambridge United Player of the Year 1998/99 Southern League Western Runner up 2003/04. Southern League Playoff Winners 2008/09. Neil Mustoe at Soccerbase Tiger Roar: Neil Mustoe
The Big JAB is the name of 2 sports radio stations in southern Maine, owned by Atlantic Coast Radio. It is heard on 1440 AM and 96.3 FM. The stations air local sports talk hosts Monday through weekday afternoons. Middays feature nationally syndicated sports programs from Jim Rome. Fox Sports Radio provides programming weekends. In July 2017 Atlantic Coast Radio purchased a 250-watt translator at 92.5 MHz from Augusta, ME-based Light of Life Ministries to further augment its Portland-area FM signal. Studios and offices are located on 779 Warren Avenue in Maine; the AM transmitter is off Juniper Lane in Westbrook. The FM transmitter is near King Hill Road in Maine; the 1440 frequency first went on the air November 8, 1959 as WJAB. At first it was a daytime only station playing top 40 music, giving major competition to cross-town Top 40 leader 1310 WLOB. WJAB became the top rated Top 40 station in Portland, a position it held until 1965, when a resurgent WLOB, after having obtained night power, retook the top spot.
In 1974, WJAB launched a similarly-formatted FM simulcast on 106.3 WJBQ-FM, to allow listeners with FM radios to hear the station around the clock. The WJBQ call sign was added to the AM station as well. In 1980, WJBQ-FM relocated to 97.9 in a frequency swap with classical music station WDCS, a predecessor to WBACH. In the intervening years, the AM station would attempt several formats, including all-news, a simulcast of what had become WWGT-FM, an affiliation with the hard rock/heavy metal Z Rock Network. In the mid-1990s, the station settled on its current sports format, it became WJAE in 1997 in an attempt to restore the WJAB identity to the station. (-owners Bob Fuller and J. J. Jeffrey had worked at WJAB during the 1960s. Jeffrey retained WJAE by way of Atlantic Coast Radio upon the sale of Fuller-Jeffrey's FM stations to Citadel Broadcasting in 1999; the 96.3 frequency debuted in 1975 as WRUM-FM, call letters derived from its former city of license, Rumford. In 1981, the call letters were changed to WWMR, by 1983 the format was a high-energy top 40/AOR hybrid with live DJs and the branding "96 WMR."
Additionally, the station's power was boosted giving it wider coverage in Central Maine. In 1987, WWMR-FM was sold to Carter Broadcasting, the station adopted a religious format. Carter consolidated the operations of WWMR with that of sister station 1310 WLOB, in 1997 the call sign was changed to WLOB-FM. After WLOB and WLOB-FM were sold to Atlantic Coast Radio in 2000, the religious programming was discontinued in favor of a news-talk format. In 2006, WLOB-FM relocated its transmitter from western Maine to South Paris to provide a clearer signal to the Portland media market. Following the transmitter move, in 2008 WLOB-FM changed its city of license from Rumford to Gray. On August 25, 2008, WLOB-FM converted from the WLOB simulcast to an all-sports simulcast of The Big JAB. From 1999 to 2008, the Big JAB's programming was heard on 900 AM WJJB, licensed to Brunswick. In 2008, that frequency became WWBK and the WJJB call sign subsequently moved to 1440. AM 900 was sold to Bob Bittner for $27,000.
Additionally, from 2000 to 2008, The Big JAB's FM frequency was on 95.5. The station continued to broadcast under its previous WCLZ call letters. On September 1, 2008, 95.5 began airing programming from Boston sports station WEEI in a simulcast with 95.9 WPEI 95.5 began using the call letters WGEI. 95.5 has since switched call signs to WPPI. The Morning JAB with David "Shoe" Schumacher and Joe Palmieri The PM JAB with Javier Gorriti and Chris Sedenka The Saturday Morning Jab with Jeff Mannix Boston Red Sox baseball, from the Red Sox Radio Network Dan Patrick Jim Rome Fox Sports Radio Maine Red Claws basketball selected Maine State Championship football games Frank Fixaris WLOB 1310AM, Licensed to Portland, Maine a talk radio format. WPEI 95.9 FM, Licensed to Saco, part of the WEEI Radio Network WPPI 95.5 FM, Licensed to Topsham, part of the WEEI Radio Network WJAB's Website Query the FCC's AM station database for WRED Radio-Locator Information on WRED Query Nielsen Audio's AM station database for WRED Query the FCC's FM station database for WJJB Radio-Locator information on WJJB Query Nielsen Audio's FM station database for WJJB
Zhu Xuejun is a Chinese female scientist. She is a member of the Communist Party of China. Zhu was born in Shenyang, Liaoning in December 1962, she graduated from No.1 Research Institute of the Ministry of Space Industry. After graduation, she worked at there, she was a delegate to the 11th and 12th National People's Congress. She is a member of the 13th National Committee of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference, she was the chief designer of DF-17, a solid-fuelled road-mobile Short-range ballistic missile that mounts the DF-ZF Hypersonic Glide Vehicle. November 22, 2019 Member of the Chinese Academy of Sciences
Tectus virgatus, common name the striped top shell, is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Tegulidae. The height of the shell attains its diameter 40 mm; the solid, imperforate shell has a conic-pyramidal shape. It is white, above longitudinally broadly flammulated with red; the spire is somewhat attenuated and concave on its upper portion slightly convex. The sutures are linear; the 10 whorls are nearly planulate. The apex is acute; the sculpture of the spire consists of spiral prominently beaded lirae, about eight on each whorl. The body whorl is carinated at the periphery; the base of the shell is plano-concave, indented in the center, densely lirate. These lirae are minutely beaded, articulated with white, the interstitial furrows white; the aperture is denticulate within the base. The columella is short, ending in a tubercle below entering, not plicate, above; this species occurs in the Red Sea and in the Indian Ocean off Chagos, the Mascarene Basin and Mauritius. Dautzenberg, Ph..
Contribution à l'étude de la faune de Madagascar: Mollusca marina testacea. Faune des colonies françaises, III. Société d'Editions coloniales: Paris. 321-636, plates IV-VII pp. Kilburn, R. N. 1972. Taxonomic notes on South African marine Mollusca, with the description of new species and subspecies of Conus, Nassarius and Demoulia. Annals of the Natal Museum 21:391-437, 15 figs. Drivas, J. & M. Jay. Coquillages de La Réunion et de l'île Maurice Herbert G. G.. Revision of the Trochinae, tribe Trochini of southern Africa. Annals of the natal Museum 34:239-308. "Tectus virgatus". Gastropods.com. Retrieved 16 January 2019
The following is a list of some notable Légion d'honneur recipients by name. The Légion d'honneur is the highest order of France. A complete, chronological list of the members of the Legion of Honour nominated from the first ceremony in 1803 to now does not exist; the number is estimated at one million including about 3,000 Grand Cross. Haakon VII of Norway Otto von Habsburg - last crown prince of Austria-Hungary and European politician Otto Hahn Oskar Halecki Arthur Halestrap Vahid Halilhodžić, former Bosnian football player, now successful football manager, received his Légion d'Honneur on 23. July 2004, during his tenure as manager of PSG. John Hall, British military surgeon of the Crimean War Harriet Hallowell, an American painter, living in Moret-sur-Loing, for her relief work caring for soldiers during and after World War I Alphonse Halimi Józef Haller de Hallenburg Lionel Halsey Edward S. Hamilton Alexander M Hamilton Alexander Hamilton-Gordon Thomas T. Handy Mohamed Haniff, Tamil born in Pondicherry of French India was accorded the Chevalier de la Légion d'honneur.
He was the Deputy Mayor of Pondicherry during the French rule in India Tom Hanks, American actor and filmmaker. Hector Hanoteau Yuko Harayama, Japanese government administrator of science and technology support, 2011 recipient John Hardress Lloyd Anglo-Irish soldier and polo player Moses Hardy Saad Hariri David A. Harris Walter Burton Harris Arthur A. Hartman Stanley Harycki Bridge engineer of Polish descent and United States veteran of World War I and II. John F. "Jack" Hasey Ahmad Y. al-Hassan, historian of Arabic and Islamic science and technology João Havelange Brazilian ex-president of FIFA. It is said in Václav Havel. Baron Haussmann Jean-Joseph Ange d'Hautpoul Major General Mian Hayaud Din, Royal Indian Army officer who commanded British troops supporting the French Army in Indochina 1945–46 Michael Heidelberger Paul César Helleu Ray Henault Edward Henry Thierry Henry Pierre Hermé, pastry chef Daniel Hernández Lucas Hernandez, World Cup winning footballer Major General Mark L. Hersey, U.
S. Army Jacques-Léopold Heugel, music publisher H. Kent Hewitt, American Admiral who commanded the amphibious landings in North Africa and Southern France during WWII Paul Hewson, aka "Bono" René Alphonse Higonnet Pierre Hinzelin, Colonel Gustave-Adolphe Hirn Lewis Hodges Frans van der Hoff Lucius Roy Holbrook Wilhelmina Holladay Sekai Holland Bruce K. Holloway James L. Holloway III Hans Reidar Holtermann, for allied service in World War II Yvette Horner, French accordionist Gérard Houllier, football manager Angus Houston Clark Howell Clarence R. Huebner Tom Hughes Victor Hugo Husain Bey, Crown Prince of Tunisia Francis Huster, actor James Hutchison, the principal British liaison officer with the French Resistance during World War II Robert Hutchison, 1st Baron Hutchison of Montrose Joris-Karl Huysmans