Cincinnati

What is Cincinnati known for?


famous invention

base was in Detroit, where it had some members active as trade unionists in the car industry. Other local groups existed in Ann Arbor and Cincinnati. Members were active in Anti-Racist Action. Ronald Howes died at the age of 83 on Tuesday. Howes was best known for his invention of the Easy-Bake Oven (w:Easy-Bake Oven). As director of research and new product development for Cincinnati (w:Cincinnati)-based Kenner Products (w:Kenner), Howes made his famous invention in the early 1960s. The inspiration came from hearing the sentiment of a Kenner salesman returning from a trip to New York City (w:New York City). Kenner engineers concluded that the safest and most practical method of heating the Easy-Bake would be to use a light bulb. The bulb was later replaced by a heating element (w:Heating element). Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro


providing+accurate

: Charles Manson'', a websited dedicated to providing accurate information on the web in Cincinnati General Hospital, Ohio, Manson was first named "no name Maddox." Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro


century+leadership

, and acquired and renamed by James A. Folger (J. A. Folger) in 1872. http: www.folgers.com about-us folgers-history.aspx James came to San Francisco from Nantucket Island (Nantucket, Massachusetts) at the age of 15 with his two older brothers during the California Gold Rush. Under the mid-20th century leadership of his great-grandson, Peter Folger (the father of Charles Manson murder victim (Tate-LaBianca_murders#Tate_murders) Abigail Folger


popular military

; to various military stations around the world. The game's popularity in the armed forces stems from its simplicity compared to Bridge and Euchre and the fact that it can be more easily interrupted than Poker, all of which were also popular military card games. After the war, veterans brought the game back home to the U.S., where due to the GI Bill it spread to and became popular among college students as well as in home games. It also remained widely popular in countries in which U.S


wooden local

Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro


legendary+football

http: www.stxavier.org s 106 stxavier.aspx?pgid 764 He played college football at the University of Notre Dame from 1944 through 1946, primarily as a backup to quarterbacks Frank Dancewicz and Johnny Lujack. He was the last of only four students in Notre Dame history to earn letters in four different sports (football, basketball, baseball, tennis). Legendary football coach Frank Leahy called him "the greatest


centuries early

19th and early 20th centuries, early street newspapers were often created because the founders believed mainstream news did not cover issues that were relevant to ordinary people. Strickland held office when a constitutional amendment passed allowing casinos to be built in Cincinnati, Cleveland, Toledo (Toledo, Ohio) and Columbus (Columbus, Ohio). Although originally opposed to the idea of allowing such types


quot beauty

(musical) On the Town ," and both the male and female versions of "The Odd Couple." In recent years, Wootton has staged "Revenge of the Space Pandas," "Children of Eden," "Sweeney Todd," "Honk!," "Macbeth Did It," "My Favorite Year", "Horror High", "Grease", "Beauty and the Beast", "You Can't Take It With You", "Aida","Bye, Bye Birdie", "Mrs. Bob Cratchit's Wild Christmas Binge", and "Once Upon A Mattress.". Wootton's December 2005 production of Jason Robert Brown's "Songs for a New World" was selected to be the full-length featured show at the Maryland State High School Theaterfest on February 11, 2005. Songs for a New World In fall 2008, the musical "Grease" (revised student version) was a huge hit, selling out every show. In 2010 to celebrate Wootton's 40th Anniversary a musical review called "A Decade of Hits" which featured popular songs from Musicals Wootton had done in the past 10 years was performed. Medleys in the review came from but are not limited to "Sweeney Todd", "Les Miserables", "Seussical", "My Favorite Year", "Joseph and the Amazing Technocolor Dreamcoat", and "Beauty and the Beast" The 2009 Spring musical was "Beauty and the Beast". http: www.connectionnewspapers.com article.asp?article 73828&paper 59&cat 124 http: backfence.com news showPost.cfm?myComm BE&bid 6484 http: www.washingtonpost.com wp-dyn content article 2006 12 13 AR2006121301038.html http: www.cappies.com nca news reviews 06-07 wo.htm http: www.freewebs.com woottonsongs In the spring of 2007 Matt Culbertson and Eli Mangold received Wootton's first Cappie Award (Critics and Awards Program for High School Students) for Sound Production for ''Children of Eden''. In spring 2008 the musical "My Favorite Year" brought home the cappie for Comic Actress in a Musical (Katina Kempel, Alice). The 2009 spring musical ''Beauty and The Beast'' brought home 3 Cappies Awards for Featured Actor in a Musical (Mattia D'Affuso, Lumiere), Lead Actress in a Musical (Jessica Futran, Belle), and Best Song (''Be Our Guest''). Background and writing "Lunatic Fringe (Lunatic Fringe (song))", the band's most famous song, is about what composer Tom Cochrane saw as an alarming rise of anti-Semitism in the 1970s, and was inspired by a book he read about Raoul Wallenberg. The song is featured in the 1985 high-school wrestling movie '' Vision Quest '', the ''Miami Vice'' episode ''Smuggler's Blues (Smuggler's Blues (Miami Vice))'', and the ''My Name is Earl'' episode ''Bounty Hunter (Bounty Hunter (My Name Is Earl))''. The beginning of the song is used as a part of a bump for the Cincinnati radio station, WEBN. It is also the inspiration for Kurt Angle's entrance theme in Total Nonstop Action Wrestling. It is also used as American Mixed Martial Artist Dan Henderson's and Randy Couture's entrance theme as of late. American guitarist Gary Hoey covered "Lunatic Fringe" on his 2006 album ''American Made''. '''LensCrafters''' is an international retailer of prescription eyewear (glasses), and prescription sunglasses, and the largest optical chain in the United States, with about 90 stores in California alone. It was founded in 1983 in the U.S. and has subsequently expanded to over 850 stores in Canada, the United States, Puerto Rico and Hong Kong. LensCrafters Hong Kong The stores usually feature independent optometrists on-site or in an adjacent store. The company has its corporate headquarters in Mason, Ohio, near Cincinnati. LensCrafters, Sunglass Hut International and Pearle Vision are all wholly owned subsidiaries of the Italian (Italy)-based Luxottica,the largest eyewear company in the world. "At LensCrafters selling candor and designer frames", ''New York Times'' (April 16, 2006) Education Stewart was born in Jackson (Jackson, Michigan), Michigan, approximately Commons:Category:Cincinnati WikiPedia:Cincinnati Dmoz:Regional North America United States Ohio Metro Areas Cincinnati Metro


successful high

school. He received a Bachelor of Arts degree from Marquette University in 1982 and began a career as a financial advisor.


rich musical

for special occasions. *

Cincinnati

'''Cincinnati''' (

In the early 19th century, Cincinnati was an American boomtown in the heart of the country to rival the larger coastal cities in size and wealth, at one point being the 6th largest city in the United States by population, surpassed only by the older, established settlements of the Eastern Seaboard and New Orleans. It developed with less European immigration or influence than eastern cities in the same period; however, it received a significant number of German immigrants, who founded many of the city's cultural institutions. By the end of the 19th century, with the shift from steamboats to railroads, Cincinnati's growth had slowed considerably and the city became surpassed in population by other inland cities, Chicago and St. Louis.

Cincinnati is home to two major sports teams, the Cincinnati Reds, one of the oldest franchises in Major League Baseball, and the Cincinnati Bengals of the National Football League. The University of Cincinnati, founded in 1819, is one of the 50 largest in the United States.

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