click links in text for more info

Bill Kelly (American football)

William C. "Wild Bill" Kelly was a professional American football player. He was born in Denver, but grew up in Missoula, Montana. Kelly's legend started when he led Missoula High School to the school's first state championship in 1921; the win made Kelly a local hero, he was recruited to play for the hometown college, the University of Montana. It didn't take long for him to make his mark at the college level—as a sophomore, he ran 9 times for scores of longer than 40 yards, he played quarterback. He performed as a kick returner and during his final two seasons he ran back 5 kickoffs, including 2 of more than 90 yards. Although his skills were legendary, he was not surrounded with enough talent at Montana to deliver a winning season during his college career. However, he provided the fans with more than their share of excitement. Kelly never lost to rival Montana State University, leading the team to huge wins in 1925 and 1926, he scored a total of 7 touchdowns in the two games to go along with 4 interceptions.

In the 1927 East-West Shrine Game, Kelly threw the only touchdown pass of the day, which provided the margin of victory in a 7-3 win by West. After college, Kelly went on to play for the National Football League's New York Yankees, Frankford Yellow Jackets and Brooklyn Dodgers from 1927 through 1930. Kelly collapsed and died while watching a football game in New York at the age of 26; the College Football Hall of Fame inducted Kelly in 1969. In 1971, he was named as the quarterback of the East-West Shrine Game's all-time team. Bill "Wild Bill" Kelly at the College Football Hall of Fame Pro Football Research Association

Kevin Conway (actor)

Kevin John Conway was an American actor and film director. Conway was born in New York City, to Helen Margaret, a sales representative, James John Conway, a mechanic. Conway received his acting training at HB Studio in New York City. Conway's off-Broadway credits include One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, One for the Road, The Elephant Man, Other People's Money, When You Comin' Back, Red Ryder?, for which he received the 1974 Drama Desk Award. On Broadway, Conway appeared in Indians, in revivals of The Plough and the Stars, Of Mice and Men, Dinner at Eight. In 1980, he was nominated for the Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Director of a Play. In his first major screen role, Conway portrayed Roland Weary in the 1972 film Slaughterhouse-Five, based on the Kurt Vonnegut novel. Among other film roles, Conway played Crum Petree, the insane mailman in the 1988 film Funny Farm, Frank Papale in the fact-based 2006 Disney football drama Invincible and General Curtis LeMay in the 2000 historical drama Thirteen Days.

He played the fictional Buster Kilrain in Ron Maxwell's Civil War Duology: Gods and Generals and Gettysburg. In 1987, Conway directed the independent film the Moon. From 1995 to 2002, Conway was the Control Voice for the revived series of The Outer Limits, he made a guest appearance on Star Trek: The Next Generation as the clone of the legendary Klingon figure Kahless. He guest starred on The Good Wife episodes "Threesome", "Boom", "Wrongful Termination" as Jonas Stern, a founding partner of the titular character's law firm, he portrayed Seamus O'Reily, the abusive father of Ryan and Cyril O'Reily in the HBO prison drama Oz. Conway was a guest star on JAG in the episode "King of Fleas" portraying a paraplegic Vietnam vet who confessed to a murder, he has guest starred on three Law & Order series, the original series, two guest appearances on Law & Order: Criminal Intent, one on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit. He guest starred in the second season of In the Heat of the Night, he played the father of Jenny in NBC's The Black Donnellys in 2007.

Conway died in Manhattan on February 2020, of a heart attack. Kevin Conway on IMDb Kevin Conway discography at Discogs

Pedro Amador (soldier)

Pedro Antonio Amador was a Spanish sergeant of the Presidio of Loreto, present at the establishments of the pueblos of San Diego and Monterey in Alta California. Amador was born in the son of José Amador and María Josefa Carpio, he had two children with María de la Luz Ruiz. Before 1778, at Mission Loreto, he married María Ramona Noriega widow, with whom he had eleven children who were taught to read and write by their mother. After Ramona's death in 1802, on 12 April 1804, at Mission Santa Clara, he married the widow Teresa Pinto, his son, José María Amador, became the owner of Rancho San Ramón. Amador County was named in his honor

Go! (Letters to Cleo album)

Go! is the third studio album by the alternative rock band Letters to Cleo. It was released in 1997 on Warner; this was their first album without the band's original drummer, Stacy Jones, the first with Tom Polce in his place. All songs by Kay Letters to Cleo. "I Got Time" – 2:44 "Because of You" – 3:02 "Anchor" – 3:24 "Find You Dead" – 2:52 "Veda Very Shining" – 3:30 "Co-Pilot" – 3:40 "Go!" – 2:15 "Sparklegirl" – 3:18 "Alouette & Me" – 3:38 "I'm a Fool" – 3:16 "Disappear" – 3:32 Greg Hawkes - synthesizer, keyboards Barry Green - trombone Jim Horn - baritone saxophone Sam Levine - tenor saxophone Steve Patrick - trumpet Michael Eisenstein - guitar, vocals Kay Hanley - vocals, guitar Greg McKenna - guitar, vocals Scott Riebling - bass, vocals Tom Polce - drums, vocals Ellen "Mumma" Hanley - vocals Jed Parish - keyboards Producer: Peter Collins Engineer: Paul David Hager Assistant engineer: Jesse Henderson, Craig Nepp, Tom Richards, Ted Paduck Mixing: Tom Lord-Alge Mastering: Bob Ludwig Recording: Paul David Hager Loop programming: Anthony J. Resta Photography: Joseph Cultice Art direction: Alphabet Arm

Iacob Dybwad Sømme

Iacob Dybwad Sømme was a Norwegian ichthyologist and resistance member. He was born in Etnedal as a son of Helene Sofie Sørensen; the family moved to Mesnalien in 1899, Stavanger in 1908 and Molde in 1917. He was first cousin of Axel Sømme, his sister Ingerid Sømme married Sigval Bergesen a son of Sigval Bergesen. Iacob Dybwad Sømme married scientist Aslaug Sverdrup, a daughter of bishop and politician Jakob Sverdrup, in January 1930 in Oslo; the marriage lasted until 1942. They had one child together. Sømme took his examen artium in 1919, studied zoology and was a research fellow for the Directorate of Fisheries from 1924 to 1926, graduated from the Royal Frederick University in 1930 with the mag.scient. Degree, he was a consultant for the Norwegian Association of Hunters and Anglers from 1931 to 1940, spent much time on the research of freshwater fishing the biology of the trout. In 1941 he released his main work about Ørretboka; as well as the 1937 handbook Amatørfiske og sportsfiske i sjøen, it was revered by sport fishers.

During the occupation of Norway by Nazi Germany, Sømme participated in the Norwegian resistance movement. He was an early member of the military organization Milorg, helped build up the organization and acted as its head of communications in South Norway. In October 1942 he was discovered by a denouncer, he was captured and tortured at Victoria Terrasse in Grini concentration camp from 31 October. He was sentenced to death by a court-martial led by Hans Paul Latza, he was executed at Trandumskogen on 3 March 1944 together with six other men, including sports official Osmund Brønnum. Sømme was buried at Vår Frelsers gravlund