Haydn Lewis

Haydn Lewis

Country (sports)
 Barbados

Born
(1986-01-02) 2 January 1986 (age 31)

Plays
Left-handed

Prize money
US$26,134

Singles

Career record
0–0

Career titles
0

Highest ranking
No. 583 (October 27, 2008)

Doubles

Career record
0–0

Career titles
0

Highest ranking
No. 405 (August 15, 2011)

Haydn Lewis (born January 2, 1986) is a professional Barbadian tennis player.
Lewis reached his highest individual ranking on the ATP Tour on October 27, 2008, when he became World number 583. He primarily plays on the Futures circuit and the Challenger circuit.
Lewis is a member of the Barbadian Davis Cup team, having posted a 24–7 record in singles and a 14–9 record in doubles in thirty-six ties played.
Tour singles finals – all levels (0–3)[edit]

Legend (Singles)

Grand Slam (0–0)

Tennis Masters Cup (0–0)

ATP Masters Series (0–0)

ATP Tour (0–0)

Challengers (0–0)

Futures (0–3)

Outcome
No.
Date
Tournament
Surface
Opponent in the final
Score

Runner-up
1.
October 29, 2007
Happy Valley, Australia
Hard
Andrew Coelho
4–6, 1–6

Runner-up
2.
March 17, 2008
Sorrento, Australia
Hard
Colin Ebelthite
6–3, 3–6, 2–6

Runner-up
3.
May 11, 2009
Tampa, U.S.
Clay
Philip Bester
2–6, 6–7(7–9)

External links[edit]

ATP Profile
ITF Profile
Davis Cup Profile

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Closter, New Jersey

Map of Bergen County, New Jersey, highlighting Closter

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Place data as RDF

Contents: Counties in New Jersey  

Atlantic – Bergen – Burlington – Camden – Cape May – Cumberland – Essex – Gloucester – Hudson – Hunterdon – Mercer – Middlesex – Monmouth – Morris – Ocean – Passaic – Salem – Somerset – Sussex – Union – Warren

The table below includes 10 sites listed on the National Register of Historic Places in the Borough of Closter, New Jersey in Bergen County. Latitude and longitude coordinates of the sites listed on this page may be displayed in a map or exported in several formats by clicking on one of the links in the box below the map to the right.[1]
National Register listings elsewhere in Bergen County may be found in separate articles.

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted February 10, 2017.[2]

Current listings[edit]

[3]
Name on the Register[4]
Image
Date listed[5]
Location
Description

1
William De Clark House

000000001983-01-09-0000January 9, 1983
(#83001488)

145 Piermont Rd.
40°58′41″N 73°56′40″W / 40.978056°N 73.944444°W / 40.978056; -73.944444 (William De Clark House)

2
Abram Demaree House

000000001979-11-01-0000November 1, 1979
(#79001471)

Schraalenburgh and Old Hooks Rds.
40°58′35″N 73°58′53″W / 40.976389°N 73.981389°W / 40.976389; -73.981389 (Abram Demaree House)

3
Haring-Auryanson House

000000001983-08-15-0000August 15, 1983
(#83001516)

377 Piermont Rd.
40°58′17″N 73°56′53″W / 40.971389°N 73.948056°W / 40.971389; -73.948056 (Haring-Auryanson House)

4
Harold Hess Lustron House

000000002000-07-25-0000July 25, 2000
(#00000796)

421 Durie Ave.
40°58′15″N 73°58′02″W / 40.970833°N 73.967222°W / 40.970833; -73.967222 (Harold Hess Lustron House)

5
John Nagle House

000000001983-01-09-0000January 9, 1983
(#83001534)

75 Harvard St.
40°58′46″N 73°56′27″W / 40.979444°N 73.940833°W / 40.979444; -73.940833 (John Nagle House)

6
Henry Naugle House

000000001983-01-09-0000January 9, 1983
(#83001535)

119 Hickory Lane
40°58′24″N 73°56′26″W / 40.973333°N 73.940556°W / 40.97

Treur River

The Treur River at its confluence with the Blyde at Bourke’s Luck Potholes

The Treur River (from Afrikaans: mourning river) is a small river in the Drakensberg escarpment region of eastern Mpumalanga province, South Africa. The R532 motor route intersects it twice. Its ultimate origin is inside the Blyde River Canyon Nature Reserve, though most of its course is to the west of this protected area. It is a tributary of the Blyde River, and has no major tributaries of its own. There are two sharp drops in its course, at Poe Falls 24°45′S 30°52′E / 24.750°S 30.867°E / -24.750; 30.867 and Bourke’s Luck Potholes respectively.
Etymology[edit]
Treur means “mourning”[1] in Dutch, and was thus named during a voortrekker expedition. In 1844, while still under the misapprehension that Hendrik Potgieter and his party had perished on their journey to Delagoa Bay, their distraught relatives named the river near their encampment, Treurrivier, or ‘mourning river’.
See also[edit]

Treur River Barb

References[edit]

^ “Dictionary of Southern African Place Names” by RE Raper – HSRC

Coordinates: 24°48′17″S 30°52′54″E / 24.80472°S 30.88167°E / -24.80472; 30.88167

Dewayne Bunch (Kentucky)

For other people named Dewayne Bunch, see Dewayne Bunch (disambiguation).
DeWayne Bunch (February 22, 1962 – July 11, 2012) was a teacher and a Republican politician in Kentucky.[1]
Biography[edit]
Bunch taught mathematics and science at Whitley County High School in Williamsburg, Kentucky. He also was a member of the Kentucky National Guard for 23 years and served a tour of duty in Iraq. In 2010 he was elected to the Kentucky House of Representatives, defeating incumbent Charlie Siler to represent the 82nd district (Whitley County and part of Laurel County).[2][3]
Bunch resigned his seat in the Kentucky House on October 26, 2011, following his head injury, and Kentucky Governor Steven Beshear called for a special election to be held December 20, 2011, to fill the rest of Bunch’s term, which was to end December 31, 2012. DeWayne Bunch’s wife Regina, a special education teacher at Whitley County Middle School, announced that she would seek to succeed him in office, running as a Republican. Local party leaders named Regina Bunch as their candidate. As of November 16, 2011, Democratic Party leaders in Whitley County said they were unlikely to nominate a candidate to oppose her.[3][4][5]
Head injury and death[edit]
On April 12, 2011, while attempting to break up a fight in the school cafeteria, Bunch was knocked down and hit his head on the floor, which the local sheriff described as being hard “like slate”.[2] In the immediate aftermath of the incident he was reported to be in “extremely critical condition”,[2] after being rushed to the University of Kentucky Medical Center in Lexington, where he was treated for more than two weeks, before being transferred to the Shepherd Center, a specialized facility in Atlanta for the treatment and rehabilitation of brain and spinal cord injuries.[6] By June, he was communicating with his family, and had regained certain abilities, but as of October 2011, he was still a patient at the Shepherd Center.[7]
Bunch died on July 11, 2012 from the injuries sustained the year before, aged 50.[8]
References[edit]

^ Bunch, Dewayne, Our Campaigns Web site, accessed October 16, 2011
^ a b c Rep. Bunch critically injured in fight at Kentucky high school, WATE.com, April 12, 2011
^ a b Mark White, Following resignation, wife of former State Rep. to seek her husband’s seat, The News Journal (Corbin, Kentucky), October 27, 2011, accessed December 12, 2011
^ Jack Brammer, Wife of injured former lawmaker named GOP nominee in speci

1989–90 Yugoslav Ice Hockey League season

The 1989–90 Yugoslav Ice Hockey League season was the 48th season of the Yugoslav Ice Hockey League, the top level of ice hockey in Yugoslavia. Six teams participated in the league, and Medveščak have won the championship.
Final ranking[edit]

Medveščak
Jesenice
Olimpija
Partizan
Red Star
Vojvodina Novi Sad

External links[edit]

Season on eurohockey.com
Yugoslav Ice Hockey League seasons

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Yugoslav Ice Hockey League seasons

1936–37
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1940–41
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1955–56
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1959–60
1960–61
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1986–87
1987–88
1988–89
1989–90
1990–91

John Gatyn

John Gatyn (fl.1385-1404) of London and Guildford, Surrey, was an English politician, fishmonger and proerty owner.
He was a Member (MP) of the Parliament of England for Guildford in 1385, 1386, 1391, 1395, January 1397, 1399, 1401 and January 1404.[1]
References[edit]

^ http://historyofparliamentonline.org/volume/1386-1421/member/gatyn-john

This article about a Member of the Parliament of England (up to 1707) is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Talmont-sur-Gironde

This article may be expanded with text translated from the corresponding article in French. (December 2008) Click [show] for important translation instructions. 

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Talmont-sur-Gironde

Talmont-sur-Gironde

Location within Nouvelle-Aquitaine region 

Talmont-sur-Gironde

Coordinates: 45°32′10″N 0°54′24″W / 45.5361°N 0.9067°W / 45.5361; -0.9067Coordinates: 45°32′10″N 0°54′24″W / 45.5361°N 0.9067°W / 45.5361; -0.9067

Country
France

Region
Nouvelle-Aquitaine

Department
Charente-Maritime

Arrondissement
Saintes

Canton
Cozes

Intercommunality
Pays Royannais

Government

 • Mayor (2008–2014)
François Lo Duca

Area1
4.44 km2 (1.71 sq mi)

Population (2008)2
79

 • Density
18/km2 (46/sq mi)

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

INSEE/Postal code
17437 / 17120

Elevation
0–24 m (0–79 ft)

1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km² (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries.
2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once.

Talmont-sur-Gironde is a commune in the Charente-Maritime department in the Nouvelle-Aquitaine region in southwestern France.

Contents

1 Geography
2 Population
3 Sights

3.1 Church of St Radegonde

4 History
5 Personalities
6 See also
7 References
8 External links

Geography[edit]
The village lies about 15 km (9.3 mi) south of Royan, on a small promontory which dominates the Gironde estuary. It appears to be ‘perched’ on this rocky outcrop, in the way that it occupies every square millimetre of space. Tiny beaches can be found at the base of the fortifications, which mostly

Torrid Zone

For the region of the Earth, see Torrid zone.

Torrid Zone

Theatrical poster

Directed by
William Keighley

Produced by
William Cagney (uncredited)

Written by
Richard Macauley
Jerry Wald

Starring
James Cagney
Ann Sheridan
Pat O’Brien

Release date

May 25, 1940 (1940-05-25)

Running time

88 minutes

Country
United States

Language
English

Torrid Zone is a 1940 adventure film starring James Cagney, Ann Sheridan and Pat O’Brien.[1][2]

Contents

1 Plot summary
2 Cast
3 Notes
4 External links

Plot summary[edit]
Steve Case (Pat O’Brien) has to deal with trouble at his tropical fruit company’s Central American banana plantation. A revolutionary, Rosario La Mata (George Tobias), is stirring up unrest among the workers, and the only man who can handle the situation, foreman Nick Butler (James Cagney), has just quit. Steve manages to persuade Nick to stick around (for a big bonus). Adding to the complications is Lee Donley (Ann Sheridan), a woman whom Steve has ordered out of the region for causing a different kind of trouble among the men.
The film borrowed plot elements from ‘The Front Page’ and ‘Red Dust’ and ended with Cagney saying to Sheridan “You and that 14-carat oomph”, a studio ‘in-joke’ in reference to Sheridan’s title as the ‘Oomph Girl’.
Cast[edit]

James Cagney as Nick Butler
Ann Sheridan as Lee Donley
Pat O’Brien as Steve Case
Andy Devine as Wally Davis
Helen Vinson as Mrs. Gloria Anderson
Jerome Cowan as Bob Anderson
George Tobias as Rosario La Mata
George Reeves as Sancho
Victor Kilian as Carlos
Frank Puglia as Police Chief Juan Rodriguez

Notes[edit]

^ Variety film review; May 8, 1940, page 12.
^ Harrison’s Reports film review; May 18, 1940, page 78.

External links[edit]

Torrid Zone at the TCM Movie Database
Torrid Zone at the Internet Movie Database
Screenland magazine’s May 1940 issue has a short story based on the film.

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Films directed by William Keighley

The Match King (1932)
Ladies They Talk About (1933)
Easy to Love (1934)
Journal of a Crime (1934)
Big Hearted Herbert (1934)
Kansas City Princess (1934)
Babbitt (1934)
The Right to Live (1935)
G Men (1935)
Mary Jane’s Pa (1935)
Special Agent (1935)
Stars Over Broadway (1935)
The Singing Kid (1936)
Bullets or Ballots (1936)
The Green Pastures (1936)
God’s Country and the Woman (1937)
The Prince and the Pauper (1937)
Varsity Show (1937)
The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938)
Valley of the Giants (1938)
Secrets of an Actre
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Dick Chapura

Dick Chapura

No. 94, 95, 97

Position:
Defensive tackle

Personal information

Date of birth:
(1964-06-15) June 15, 1964 (age 52)

Place of birth:
Sarasota, Florida

Career information

College:
Missouri

NFL Draft:
1987 / Round: 10 / Pick: 277

Career history

Chicago Bears (1987–1989)
Philadelphia Eagles (1990)
Phoenix Cardinals (1990)
San Antonio Riders (1992)

Career NFL statistics

Player stats at NFL.com

Richard Harry Chapura Jr. (born June 15, 1964) is a former American professional football player who was a defensive tackle in the National Football League (NFL) and the World League of American Football (WLAF). He played for the Chicago Bears, Philadelphia Eagles and Phoenix Cardinals of the NFL, and the San Antonio Riders of the WLAF. Chapura played collegiately at the University of Missouri.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Dick Chapura NFL Football Statistics”. Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved March 18, 2012. 

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Chicago Bears 1987 NFL draft selections

Jim Harbaugh
Ron Morris
Sean Smith
Steve Bryan
Will Johnson
John Adickes
Archie Harris
Paul Migliazzo
Lakei Heimuli
Dick Chapura
Tim Jessie
Eric Jeffries

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New Hampshire Route 9

New Hampshire Route 9

Map of southern New Hampshire with NH 9 highlighted in red

Route information

Maintained by NHDOT

Length:
109.910 mi[1] (176.883 km)

Existed:
1925 – present

Major junctions

West end:
VT 9 in Brattleboro, VT

 

NH 10 / NH 12 / NH 101 in Keene
US 202 in Hillsborough
I‑89 in Hopkinton
US 3 / US 202 in Concord
I‑93 in Concord
I‑393 / US 4 / US 202 in Pembroke
US 4 / NH 43 in Northwood
US 202 in Barrington
Spaulding Turnpike / NH 16 in Dover
NH 4 / NH 108 in Dover

East end:
SR 9 in Berwick, ME

Location

Counties:
Cheshire, Hillsborough, Merrimack, Rockingham, Strafford

Highway system

New Hampshire Highway System

Interstate
U.S.
State
Turnpikes

← NH 4

NH 10 →

New Hampshire Route 9 (abbreviated NH 9) is a 109.910-mile-long (176.883 km) state highway located in southern New Hampshire, United States. It runs across the state from west to east and is a multi-state route with Vermont and Maine, part of 1920s-era New England Interstate Route 9.
The western terminus of NH 9 is at the Vermont state line in Chesterfield, where it connects to Vermont Route 9. Its eastern terminus is at the Maine state line in Somersworth, where it connects to Maine State Route 9.
Much of NH 9 (about 45 mi or 72 km) runs concurrently with U.S. Route 202 on its journey across the state.

Contents

1 Route description

1.1 Chesterfield to Concord
1.2 Pembroke to Somersworth

2 History
3 Junction list
4 Suffixed routes

4.1 New Hampshire Route 9A

5 References
6 External links

Route description[edit]

Straight-line map of New Hampshire Route 9

Chesterfield to Concord[edit]

The road near West Chesterfield

NH 9 begins in the west where VT 9 crosses the Connecticut River from Brattleboro, Vermont, into Chesterfield, New Hampshire. The highway meanders its way through the large town (by area) en route to Keene, home of Keene State College. NH 9 enters the southern part of the city and intersects with the triplex of NH 10, NH 12, and NH 101, the latter of which has its western terminus here. NH 9 joins NH 10 and NH 12, bypassing downtown Keene to the west. After about a mile, NH 12 splits off to the northwest. Two miles later, NH 10 follows suit and NH 9 continues northeast, crossing through parts of Roxbury, Sullivan, and Nelson en route to Stoddard