1982 to 1995, representing part of Orange County (Orange County, California), and as Speaker (Speaker of the California State Assembly) of that body from June 5 to September 14, 1995, before being recalled (recall election) from office. In 1924, Harry S. Truman was a judge in Jackson County, Missouri, which includes Kansas City (Kansas City, Missouri). Truman was up for reelection, and his friends Edgar Hinde and Spencer Salisbury advised him to join the Klan. The Klan
*St. Paul (w:Saint Paul, Minnesota), Minnesota (w:Minnesota) *Kansas City Assembly (w:Kansas City Assembly) of Kansas City (w:Kansas City, Missouri), Missouri (w:Missouri) *Norfolk Assembly of Norfolk (w:Norfolk, Virginia), Virginia (w:Virginia) Still, Harlan was in attendance at Yankee Stadium (w:Yankee Stadium) during the team's Opening Day series this year. He also drove down to Kansas City (w:Kansas City, Missouri), only three hours away from Lincoln, when the Yankees visited the Kansas City Royals (w:Kansas City Royals). He made the same trips last year when Joba made his much-anticipated Major League debut.
are a member of the Central Division (American League Central) of Major League Baseball's American League. Since 1973, the Royals have played in Kauffman Stadium. The Royals have participated in two World Series, winning in 1985. 1969–79: Taking off The Royals began play in 1969 (1969 Major League Baseball season) in Kansas City, Missouri. In their inaugural game, on April 8, 1969, the Royals (1969 Kansas City Royals season) defeated the 1969 Minnesota Twins season
, Indiana Bunker Hill , Indiana, near Kokomo (Kokomo, Indiana), the son of a Union Army soldier. He was a tiny and frail child, and after his mother died when he was five, his father sent him to live with a nearby family. He was still a young boy when he struck out on his own, taking jobs in the nearby gas and oil fields. For a time he ended up working at a horse racing stable in St. Louis (St. Louis, Missouri), but later in Kansas City (Kansas City, Missouri) was employed by a thoroughbred horse trainer who encouraged him to take advantage of his diminutive stature and become a jockey. Things got so bad for The Baseball Network that even local broadcasters objected to its operations. KSMO-TV in Kansas City (Kansas City, Missouri), the primary over-the-air station for the Kansas City Royals, went as far as to sue the Royals for breach of contract resulting from their broadcasts being "overexposed" and violating its territorial exclusivity. There are currently 17 Cappies programs in the U.S. and Canada, ranging in size from five to fifty-five participating high schools. Within each program, every participating high school selects three to nine students for a critic team. After receiving intensive training in theater criticism and review writing, they attend plays and musicals at other high schools in their area. They write reviews (of roughly 400 words) on deadline. Volunteer teacher-mentors lead discussions and select the critic-written reviews that are later published by area newspapers, with student bylines. The programs operate in and around Baltimore, Maryland ''(see "the Cappies in Baltimore, Maryland")''; Cincinnati, Ohio; Dallas, Texas; El Paso, Texas; Ft. Lauderdale – Palm Beach, Florida; Houston, Texas; Kansas City, Missouri; Melbourne, Florida; Northern New Jersey; Orange County, California; Orlando, Florida; Philadelphia, PA; St. Louis, Missouri; Salt Lake City, Utah; Springfield, Missouri; Washington, DC; Edmonton, Canada; and Ottawa, Canada. To start a Cappies program, a group of interested persons must organize a local Steering Committee and apply for a charter. There is no fee for the first year, but costs of Cappies for schools are rising. According to Cynthia Bates, an Ottawa school teacher, "there was previously a capital reserve fund that helped to offset the immense costs associated with Cappies. This fund has been eliminated - now each school is asked to come up with $1,400 to register." Unfortunately Cappies may become a more expensive, exclusive program, which goes against the founders vision. The Cappies is a charitable organization, and the adults who run the program are volunteers. HNTB Corporation (HNTB), of Kansas City, Missouri, was the designer and consulting engineer for both the new bridge as well as the original Benjamin G. Humphreys Bridge. The federal government provided $110 million to begin building the main part of the bridge consisting long spans supported by cables. The main superstructure construction began in December 2001. *St. Paul (w:Saint Paul, Minnesota), Minnesota (w:Minnesota) *Kansas City Assembly (w:Kansas City Assembly) of Kansas City (w:Kansas City, Missouri), Missouri (w:Missouri) *Norfolk Assembly of Norfolk (w:Norfolk, Virginia), Virginia (w:Virginia) Still, Harlan was in attendance at Yankee Stadium (w:Yankee Stadium) during the team's Opening Day series this year. He also drove down to Kansas City (w:Kansas City, Missouri), only three hours away from Lincoln, when the Yankees visited the Kansas City Royals (w:Kansas City Royals). He made the same trips last year when Joba made his much-anticipated Major League debut.
to Cambridge, Massachusetts, where he died of a pulmonary embolism. Ten thousand mourners attended his wake. Life and career Stephen Hunter was born in Kansas City, Missouri, and grew up in Evanston, Illinois. His father was Charles Francis Hunter, a Northwestern University speech professor who was killed in 1975.articles people 7708.html Gunslinger Stephen Hunter; Washingtonian.com, May 1, 2008. Accessed February 20, 2011 ref>
, D.C. . Barnes stated that he did not invent the concept but promoted its widespread use. The phrase originated from City Hall reporter, John Buchanan, who wrote, "Barnes has made people so happy, they're dancing in the street." Alice in Chains resurfaced on April 10, 1996, to perform their first
and Victor Troendle Professor of Cognitive and Behavioral Biology at California Institute of Technology (Caltech), where he has been since 1986. In early 2011, he became the Chief Scientific Officer of the Allen Institute for Brain Science, leading their high through-put, large scale cortical coding project. foundation 1865 location Kansas City (Kansas City, Missouri), Missouri, USA (United States) key_people
Kansas City, Missouri to the county and the furthering the county's reputation as a destination for quality public schools and as a good location for families. This growth slowed slightly in the 1970s, however beginning in the mid 1980's the pace of growth increased significantly, with the county adding 100,000 residents each decade between the 1990 census and 2010 census. Crawford County is included in an area designated for a planned extension of Interstate 49 into Arkansas. The final project will connect New Orleans, Louisiana to Kansas City, Missouri, a large trucking corridor which is currently not served by an Interstate highway. The proposed highway would utilize portions of Interstate 540 (Interstate 540 (Arkansas)) which currently runs north from Van Buren toward the Missouri state line passing through Benton County, home of Wal-Mart. The corridor was listed as the number-one high-priority corridor by transportation officials in the Intermodal Surface Transportation Efficiency Act. Underground popularity: mid 1990s In the mid-1990s the American punk (punk rock) and indie rock movements, which had been largely underground since the early 1980s, became part of mainstream culture. After Nirvana (Nirvana (band))'s success, major record labels capitalized on the popularity of alternative rock and other underground music by signing numerous independent bands and spending large amounts of capital promoting them. Greenwald, p. 33. In 1994, the same year that Jawbreaker's ''24 Hour Revenge Therapy'' and Sunny Day Real Estate's ''Diary'' were released, pop punk acts Green Day and The Offspring had mutiplatinum (Oro album) successes with their respective albums ''Dookie'' and ''Smash (Smash (The Offspring album))''. In the wake of the underground going mainstream, over the next several years emo as a genre retreated, reformed, and morphed into a national subculture, then eventually something more. Drawing inspiration from bands like Jawbreaker, Drive Like Jehu, and Fugazi, the new sound of emo was a mixture of hardcore (hardcore punk)'s passion and indie rock's intelligence, bearing the anthemic power of punk rock and its do-it-yourself (Do it yourself) work ethic but with smoother songs, sloppier melodies, and yearning vocals. Greenwald, pp. 34–35. Many of the new emo bands originated from the Midwestern (Midwestern United States) and Central United States, such as Braid (Braid (band)) from Champaign (Champaign, Illinois)-Urbana, Illinois, Christie Front Drive from Denver, Colorado, Mineral (Mineral (band)) from Austin, Texas, Jimmy Eat World from Mesa, Arizona, The Get Up Kids from Kansas City, Missouri, and The Promise Ring from Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Greenwald, p. 34. According to Andy Greenwald, "This was the period when emo earned many, if not all, of the stereotypes that have lasted to this day: boy-driven, glasses-wearing, overly sensitive, overly brainy, chiming-guitar-driven college music." The Hall of Fame was founded as the Science Fiction and Fantasy Hall of Fame in 1996 by the Kansas City Science Fiction and Fantasy Society (Kansas City, Missouri) and the Center for the Study of Science Fiction at the University of Kansas. The Chairmen were Keith Stokes (1996–2001) and Robin Wayne Bailey (2002–present). Only authors were eligible for recognition and four were inducted annually. *Robert (Bobby) Cosgrove Greenlease Jr. (Bobby Greenlease) (1953). The six-year-old boy was kidnapped and immediately murdered 28 September 1953 in Kansas City, Missouri by Bonnie Heady and Carl A. Hall. They then demanded and were paid a $600,000 ransom by the boy's father, a wealthy automobile dealer. Notable in the case was that more than half of the ransom money was stolen by a corrupt police officer and never recovered. Ramp metering was first implemented in 1963 on the Eisenhower Expressway (Interstate 290 (Interstate 290 (Illinois))) in Chicago by Adolf D. May, now a UC Berkeley professor Adolf D. May at Civil and Environmental Engineering Department in UC Berkeley . Since then ramp-meters have been systematically deployed in many urban areas including Los Angeles (Los Angeles County, California); San Diego (San Diego, California); Sacramento (Sacramento, California); the San Francisco Bay Area; Fresno (Fresno, California); Seattle (Seattle, Washington); Denver (Denver, Colorado); Phoenix (Phoenix, Arizona); Las Vegas (Las Vegas metropolitan area); Salt Lake City (Salt Lake City, Utah); Portland (Portland, Oregon); Minneapolis-St. Paul; Milwaukee (Milwaukee, Wisconsin); Columbus (Columbus, Ohio); Cincinnati (Cincinnati, Ohio); Houston, Texas Houston ; Atlanta (Atlanta, Georgia); Miami (Miami, Florida); Washington, DC (only along Interstate 395 (Interstate 395 (District of Columbia-Virginia)) and Interstate 66 in Arlington County, Virginia); Kansas City, Missouri; *St. Paul (w:Saint Paul, Minnesota), Minnesota (w:Minnesota) *Kansas City Assembly (w:Kansas City Assembly) of Kansas City (w:Kansas City, Missouri), Missouri (w:Missouri) *Norfolk Assembly of Norfolk (w:Norfolk, Virginia), Virginia (w:Virginia) Still, Harlan was in attendance at Yankee Stadium (w:Yankee Stadium) during the team's Opening Day series this year. He also drove down to Kansas City (w:Kansas City, Missouri), only three hours away from Lincoln, when the Yankees visited the Kansas City Royals (w:Kansas City Royals). He made the same trips last year when Joba made his much-anticipated Major League debut.
from the family, in Kansas City, Missouri, and later died from alcoholism; Jackson had only met his father twice during his life. Jackson attended several
Alumni Boys The 1988-89 edition of The Sporting News Basketball Preview issue rated Peeler as the 3rd best incoming college freshman in the country, behind Alonzo Mourning and Billy Owens. (Other highly touted recruits in this class - Shawn Kemp, Kenny Williams (Kenny Williams (basketball)), Stanley Roberts, etc. - were not listed because they were ineligible to play under the NCAA's Proposition 48 (NCAA) Proposition 48
'''Kansas City''' or '''K.C.''' is a city of 464,310 people and largest municipality in the U.S. (United States) state of Missouri. It is the central city of the Kansas City metropolitan area, a region spanning the Kansas–Missouri border. Founded in the 1830s as a port on the Missouri River and originally called Kansas, this became confusing upon the establishment of Kansas Territory in 1854, creating the name Kansas City to distinguish the two. Sitting on the western border of Missouri, with downtown (Downtown Kansas City) near the confluence of the Kansas (Kansas River) and Missouri Rivers, the modern city encompasses in parts of Jackson (Jackson County, Missouri), Clay (Clay County, Missouri), Cass (Cass County, Missouri), and Platte (Platte County, Missouri) counties. It is one of two county seats of Jackson County. The 18th and Vine Neighborhood (18th and Vine-Downtown East, Kansas City) gave birth to the musical styles of Kansas City jazz and Kansas City blues. It is also known for Kansas City-style barbecue. The area is infamous for the Border War that occurred during the American Civil War, including the Battle of Westport and Bleeding Kansas. Large suburbs include Independence (Independence, Missouri) and Lee's Summit (Lee's Summit, Missouri) in Missouri and Overland Park (Overland Park, Kansas), Olathe (Olathe, Kansas) and Kansas City (Kansas City, Kansas) in Kansas.