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Perak FA President and Youth

Perak U21 is a developmental squad of Perak The Bos Gaurus which play in the Malaysian President's Cup. Perak U19 is a youth squad of Perak The Bos Gaurus. President's CupWinners: 2006–07, 2012, 2014 Runners-up: 2007–08, 2013 Youth LeagueWinners: 2007–08 Runners-up: Source: Source: Perak U19 team, which the club terms the U19, plays in the Malaysia Youth League. Source: The club has academy called The Bos Gaurus PAFA Academy or PAFA Academy for short located in Proton City, Tanjung Malim; the academy players came from all over Perak. PAFA Academy has 14 coordinators in the Perak region, they all report directly to the general coordinator in Ipoh. PAFA Academy held the Amanjaya Junior Cup tournament that pit all 24 of its junior youth teams to compete. Moreover, Perak TBG has affiliated clubs around Perak, such as: Ipoh PKNP Batang Padang Under new management, the Presidency was taken over by the Menteri Besar of Perak, Dato' Seri Ahmad Faizal Azumu on 1 December 2018. President: Dato' Seri Ahmad Faizal Azumu Menteri Besar of Perak Deputy President: Haji Zainal Azman Abu Seman State Secretary of Perak Vice-President 1: Muhammad Yadzan Mohammad Vice-President 2: Abdul Aziz Yeop Jamaluddin Vice-President 3: G. Irudianathan Treasurer: Adly Shah Ahmad Tah Executive committee members 1: Reduan Amir Hamzah Executive committee members 2: Mahadee Ramlee Executive committee members 3: Mohd Rizairi Jamaludin Executive committee members 4: Zainal Anuar Abdul Rashid Executive committee members 5: Mohd Jamil Zakaria Executive committee members 6: Abdul Jamil Othman Executive committee members 7: Johari Baharom Executive committee members 8: Jurij Jamaludin Executive committee members 9: Najib Mokhtar Coaches since 2006:- Umbro Diadora Joma SPECS Kika Perak TBG F.

C. Tbe Bos Gaurus PAFA Academy Official Facebook Page

Woodstock, New Hampshire

Woodstock is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 1,374 at the 2010 census. Woodstock includes the village of the commercial center, its extensive land area is forested, includes the Hubbard Brook Experimental Forest. Parts of the White Mountain National Forest are in the west; the Appalachian Trail crosses the town's northwest corner. Russell Pond Campground is in the east. West of North Woodstock is the Lost River Reservation. First granted in 1763, Colonial Governor Benning Wentworth named the town Peeling after an English town. Many of the first colonists were from Lebanon, Connecticut. In 1771, his nephew, Governor John Wentworth, gave it the name Fairfield, after Fairfield, Connecticut; the town was renamed Woodstock in 1840 for Blenheim Palace in England. Logging became a principal early industry, with sawmills established using water power from the Pemigewasset River; the entrance of the railroad in the 19th century opened the wilderness to development, carrying away wood products to market.

It brought tourists, many attracted by paintings of the White Mountains by White Mountain artists. Several inns and hotels were built to accommodate the wealthy, who sought relief from the summer heat and pollution of coal-age Boston, New York and Philadelphia, they relaxed by taking carriage rides through the White Mountains, or by hiking along the Lost River in Lost River Reservation. But with the advent of automobiles, patrons were no longer restricted by the limits of rail service. Many grand hotels established near depots declined and closed. Woodstock, remains a popular tourist destination; the Hubbard Brook Experimental Forest, an outdoor laboratory for ecological studies founded by the United States Forest Service in 1955, is located in the southern part of town. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 59.2 square miles, of which 58.7 sq mi is land and 0.5 sq mi is water, comprising 0.84% of the town. Woodstock is drained by the Pemigewasset River; the town's highest point is the summit of Mount Jim, at 4,172 feet above sea level, a spur of Mount Moosilauke.

Woodstock is crossed by Interstate 93, U. S. Route 3, New Hampshire Route 112 and New Hampshire Route 175; as of the census of 2010, there were 1,374 people, 624 households, 353 families residing in the town. There were 1,421 housing units, of which or 56.1 %, were vacant. 701 of the vacant units were for recreational use. The racial makeup of the town was 96.9% White, 0.1% African American, 0.2% Native American, 0.9% Asian, 0.1% Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander, 0.1% some other race, 1.8% from two or more races. 0.3% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. Of the 624 households, 25.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 43.6% were headed by married couples living together, 8.5% had a female householder with no husband present, 43.4% were non-families. 31.6% of all households were made up of individuals, 9.2% were someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.20, the average family size was 2.77. In the town, 19.2% of the population were under the age of 18, 7.9% were from 18 to 24, 24.2% from 25 to 44, 32.2% from 45 to 64, 16.4% were 65 years of age or older.

The median age was 44.2 years. For every 100 females, there were 102.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 101.5 males. For the period 2011-2015, the estimated median annual income for a household was $49,063, the median income for a family was $62,500. Male full-time workers had a median income of $33,750 versus $44,034 for females; the per capita income for the town was $30,671. 8.0% of the population and 2.4% of families were below the poverty line. 7.5% of the population under the age of 18 and 5.0% of those 65 or older were living in poverty. Town of Woodstock official website Moosilauke Public Library White Mountain Snowmobile Club New Hampshire Economic and Labor Market Information Bureau Profile

David Bianculli

David Bianculli is an American TV critic, radio personality, non-fiction author and university professor. Bianculli has served as the television critic for NPR’s radio show Fresh Air since the Philadelphia-based show went national in 1987, fills in for the show’s long-time host, Terry Gross, he is the founder and editor-in-chief of the website, an associate professor of TV and film history at Rowan University in Glassboro, New Jersey. Bianculli showed an early interest in television making notes about TV shows in his childhood diary. A graduate of Nova High School in Ft. Lauderdale, Bianculli received a B. S. in Journalism from the University of Florida in 1975 and an M. A. in Journalism and Communication from the University of Florida in 1977. In 1995, Bianculli was named an Alumnus of Distinction by UF’s College of Journalism and Communications. While attending the University of Florida in Gainesville, Bianculli convinced an editor at the Gainesville Sun to let him "write a review of a brand-new TV show aimed at college kids, since I was a college kid and Gainesville was a college town."

That show was Saturday Night Live. Bianculli continued writing television reviews for the Sun, at $5 per review, while completing his master's degree. Bianculli worked as a TV critic for the Ft. Lauderdale News/Sun Sentinel from 1977 to 1980, followed by stints at the Akron Beacon Journal and Philadelphia Inquirer. In 1987, he was named TV critic for the New York Post jumped to the rival New York Daily News, where he remained from 1993 to 2007. Bianculli briefly served as TV critic for the TV trade magazine Broadcasting & Cable. On Nov. 5, 2007, the day his farewell column ran in the New York Daily News, Bianculli launched his web magazine, Bianculli is the author of four books, Teleliteracy: Taking Television Seriously. In 2011, Smokehouse Pictures, the production company owned by George Clooney and Grant Heslov, Sony Pictures optioned the rights to Dangerously Funny. Bianculli sits on the Advisory Council for the Fred Rogers Center for Early Learning and Children’s Media at Saint Vincent College, Latrobe, PA.

He is a member of the Broadcast Television Journalists Association and a founding member of the Television Critics Association. In 2013, the website Complex included Bianculli in its list of "The 25 Best TV Bloggers Right Now". Bianculli has been a resident of Cherry Hill, New Jersey, since 1987; the Platinum Age of Television: From I Love Lucy to The Walking Dead, How TV Became Terrific. New York: Anchor Books, 2016. Paperback: ISBN 978-1-101-91132-7. Dangerously Funny: The Uncensored Story of “The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour”. New York: Touchstone/Simon & Schuster, 2009. Hardback: ISBN 1439101167. Dictionary of Teleliteracy: Television’s 500 Biggest Hits and Events. New York: Continuum Publishing Co. 1996. Hardback: ISBN 0826405770. Teleliteracy: Taking Television Seriously. New York: Continuum Publishing Co. 1992. Touchstone/Simon & Schuster, paperback, 1994. Hardback: ISBN 0826405355. Bianculli has contributed articles or chapters to various publications, they include: “Twin Peaks” in The Essential Cult TV Reader.

David Lavery, ed. Lexington, KY: University of Kentucky Press, 2010. ISBN 0813125685. “Quality TV: A U. S. TV Critic's Perspective" in Reading Quality TV: Beyond. Janet McCabe and Kim Akass, eds. London: I. B. Tauris & Co. 2007. Hardback: ISBN 1845115104 Paperback: ISBN 1845115112. “The CSI Phenomenon” in Reading CSI: Crime Television Under the Microscope. Michael Allen, ed. London: I. B. Tauris & Co. 2007. Paperback: ISBN 1845114280. “The Myth, the Man, the Legend,” in Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood: Children and Fred Rogers. Mark Collins and Margaret Mary Kimmel, eds. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1996. Hardback: ISBN 0822939215 Paperback: ISBN 0822956527. “The Theory of Evolution, According to Vonnegut,” in The Critical Response to Kurt Vonnegut. Leonard Mustazza, ed. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1994. ISBN 0313286345. Official website NPR’s Fresh Air website New York Daily News archives Rowan University, College of Communications & Creative Arts: Radio, TV & Film Simon and Schuster website David Bianculli on IMDb Works by or about David Bianculli in libraries

List of actors nominated for two Academy Awards in the same year

The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has had occurrences of actors and actresses nominated for two different Academy Awards in acting categories in a single year, with the first instance in 1938. Provided that they receive enough votes from the Academy in both categories to earn a nomination, there are no restrictions on actors being nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actor and Best Supporting Actor or actresses being nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress and Best Supporting Actress in any given year; the only two rules with regard to multiple nominations is that an actor or actress cannot receive multiple nominations for different performances in the same category, they cannot receive multiple nominations for the same performance. The second rule was introduced in 1944 after Barry Fitzgerald received a Best Actor nomination and a Best Supporting Actor nomination for his performance in Going My Way; as of 2020, 12 actors and actresses have been nominated for two different Academy Awards in the same year.

The first of these actors and actresses was Fay Bainter, who received nominations for her performances in White Banners and Jezebel at the 11th Academy Awards. The most recent occurrence was the 92nd Academy Awards when Scarlett Johansson received nominations for Marriage Story and Jojo Rabbit. Seven of these actors and actresses received an Academy Award in one of the categories they were nominated in, none have won two Academy Awards in the same year. Five did not receive an Academy Award in either category: Sigourney Weaver, Emma Thompson, Julianne Moore, Scarlett Johansson. Emma Thompson is notable for not only her dual nominations, but for being the only person to win Academy Awards for both acting and writing. In 1993, for the first and only time to date, two actors were nominated in two categories each in a single year: Holly Hunter and Emma Thompson. List of actors nominated for Academy Awards for foreign language performances General"Two in One Acting". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.

2008-03-08. Archived from the original on 2009-03-10. Retrieved 2008-07-30. Specific The Official Academy Awards Database

Louis Arthur Watres

Louis Arthur Watres was an American politician from Pennsylvania who served as a Republican member of the Pennsylvania State Senate for the 20th district from 1883 to 1890 and as the fifth Lieutenant Governor of Pennsylvania from 1891 to 1895. Watres was born on April 21, 1851 in Jessup, Pennsylvania to Lewis S. Watres, a pioneer developer of the Lackawanna Valley, he moved with his family to Scranton, Pennsylvania. In 1877, he joined the Pennsylvania National Guard as a private, he served as captain of Company A of the 13th Regiment, Colonel of the 11th Regiment, judge advocate of the Division Staff, general inspector of rifle practice on the staff of Governor James A. Beaver and as commander of the 13th Regiment after the unit returned from duty in the Spanish-American War, he became the first president of the Pennsylvania National Guard and served in that capacity for two years. He was a member of the Armory Board of Pennsylvania and a key sponsor for the construction of the 109th Regiment Armory in Scranton, Pennsylvania.

He studied law and was admitted to the Lackawanna County bar in 1878. Watres served as the solicitor for Lackawanna County government from 1881 to 1890, he served as a member of the Pennsylvania State Senate for the 20th district from 1883 to 1890. He was a member of the Judiciary Appropriations committees, he served as Lieutenant Governor from 1891 to 1895. He was a successful businessman and worked as president of the Scranton Passenger Railway Company, the County Savings Bank, the Title Guarantee and Trust Company, the Economy Light and Power Company, the Pittston Slate Company and the Boulevard Company, he was a partner in the development of the Springbrook Water Company. He was the owner of the Mansfield Water Company and promoted the construction of the Wilsonville Dam on Wallenpaupack Creek which created Lake Wallenpaupack, he purchased the Scranton Truth newspaper in 1908 and The Scranton-Tribune Republican in 1915. He merged the two newspapers and continued working as editor until 1934 when he sold it to Frank D. Schroth.

In 1913, Watres purchased 15,000 acres along the Wallenpaupack Creek for $15,000. The land purchase included Lacawac, the estate owned by Congressman William Connell, which Watres used as a summer home. From 1916 through 1917, he served as Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania and Accepted Masons. From 1934 to 1937 Watres served as the Executive Officer of the Order of DeMolay in Pennsylvania serving as Grand Master of the International Supreme Council of the Order of DeMolay in 1936–1937, he was a key member of the committee established to construct the George Washington Masonic National Memorial in Alexandria, Virginia. In 1925, Lafayette College conferred the honorary degree of LL. D to Watres, he was interred at Dunmore Cemetery in Dunmore, Pennsylvania. The 109th Regiment Armory in Scranton, Pennsylvania is known as the "Watres Armory", his second son, Laurence Hawley Watres, became a U. S. Representative for Pennsylvania's 11th congressional district; the Political Graveyard Past Executive Officers of Pennsylvania DeMolay Louis Arthur Watres at Find a Grave

Charcoal Charlie

Charcoal Charlie, is an album by Pablove Black released in 1986. All tracks composed by Pablove Black "Cool Meditation" "Simple Simon" "Hi Jack South Africa" "Easy Street Rock" "Sunday Lunch" "All Over The World" "Charcoal Charlie" "Keep On Skanking" "MI5" "112 Elmer Gardens" Mixing Engineer - Joe Richards Engineer – Joe Richards Producer – Roy Cousins Keyboards: Pablove Black Recording and Mixing - Easy Street Charcoal Charlie at Discogs Charcoal Charlie at Roots Archives Pablove Black - Official Website