in the park and campground is a short hiking and conservation-nature trail. Concerts are held during the summer months featuring traditional and diverse styles of music and related entertainment. Also on the west side of the River and adjacent to the lower bridge (to the north) there is a park and athletic field complex known as Foster Park. On the east side of the River one finds Voorhees Park, a city block bordered by South Fourth Street, South Third Street, Buffalo Street and Academy Street. Long
school in Ojai is still named Nordhoff High School. The public junior high school, named "Matilija", formerly served as Nordhoff Union High School and still features large tiles with the initials "NUHS" on the steps of the athletic field. Libbey The main turning point in the development of the city was the coming of Edward Libbey, early owner of the Libbey Glass Company. He saw the valley and fell in love, thinking up many plans for expansion and beautification of the existing rustic town. A fire destroyed much of the original western-style downtown Nordhoff—Ojai in 1917. Afterwards Libbey helped design, finance, and build a new downtown more in line with the then contemporary taste for Spanish Colonial Revival style architecture (Spanish Colonial Revival architecture). The projects included a Spanish-style arcade along the main street, a bell-tower reminiscent of the famous campanile of the Basilica Menor de San Francisco de Asis in Havana, and a pergola opposite the arcade. To thank Libbey for his gifts to the town, the citizens proposed a celebration to take place on March 2 of each year. Libbey declined their offer to call it "Libbey Day", and instead suggested "Ojai Day". The celebration still takes place each year in October. The arcade and bell tower still stand, and have come to serve as symbols of the city and the surrounding valley. Libbey's pergola was destroyed in 1971, after being damaged in an explosion. It was rebuilt in the early 2000s to complete the architectural continuity of the downtown area. The town completed a new park, Cluff Vista Park, in 2002, which contains several small themed regions of California native plants (List of California native plants). Geography Ojai is located at at Hines Peak (Hines Peak (California)), about six miles north of Thomas Aquinas College. Snow frequently falls on the high peaks during winter. Cover Moneen-arewe.jpg Recorded Audio International, Ojai, California; The Eye Socket, Venice, California Released June 17, 2003 Today Thomas lives in Ojai, California where she continues to write screenplays and other fiction. She also teaches at the American Film Institute as a lecturer. AFI faculty biographical information page.
right JQH Arena Southeast of Meyer Library is the Robert W. Plaster Sports Complex (Plaster Sports Complex). Originally built in 1930, the athletic field became the stadium in 1941 and was known for many years as Briggs Stadium in honor of Coach A. W. Briggs, longtime head of Missouri State's athletic department. The facility was renamed after a major expansion and renovation in the 1980s that included installation of an artificial playing surface, an all-weather track, a second level of seating, twelve racquetball courts, men's and women's locker rooms, five classrooms, and a fitness center. Immediately north of Plaster Sports Complex is McDonald Arena, built by WPA (Works Progress Administration) labor in 1940. It served as the university's central indoor arena until construction of the John Q. Hammons Student Center on the campus' north-west edge in 1976. That venue was in turn replaced as the primary indoor sporting venue by construction of the adjacent 11,000-seat JQH Arena in 2008. thumb left Thomas Hart Benton (painter) Thomas Hart Benton (Image:People-of-Chilmark-Benton-1920-lrg.jpg), ''People of Chilmark (Figure Composition),'' 1920, Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Washington, DC. When the Great Depression hit, president Roosevelt’s (Franklin D Roosevelt) New Deal created several public arts programs. The purpose of the programs was to give work to artists and decorate public buildings, usually with a national theme. The first of these projects, the Public Works of Art Project (PWAP), was created after successful lobbying by the unemployed artists of the Artists' Union. The PWAP lasted less than one year, and produced nearly 15,000 works of art. It was followed by the Federal Art Project of the Works Progress Administration (FAP WPA) in 1935, which funded some of the most well-known American artists (List of American artists). Several separate and related movements began and developed during the Great Depression including American scene painting, Regionalism (Regionalism (art)), and Social Realism. Thomas Hart Benton (Thomas Hart Benton (painter)), John Steuart Curry, Grant Wood, Ben Shahn, Joseph Stella, Reginald Marsh (Reginald Marsh (artist)), Isaac Soyer, Raphael Soyer, and Jack Levine were some of the best known artists. Huey Long Reviewers at the time and literary critics ever since have emphasized the connection with Louisiana politician Huey Long, who was preparing to run for president in 1936. plot on which the school is situated cost $35,000. The school opened in the fall of 1939 with fifty faculty members and 1,250 pupils. In 1959, Kenmore East High School was opened as the district continued to grow. At that time, the Highland Parkway school officially became Kenmore West High School. Raymond S. Frazier was appointed to the position of principal of Kenmore West in 1952. ''A Brief History of Kenmore West High School''. Accessed July 16, 2006. * Nikolai Trubetzkoi Trubetskoy, Nikolai S. .''Grundzüge der Phonologie''. ''Principles of Phonology'' . ''Travaux du Cercle Linguistique de Prague'', 7. Prague, 1939. *WPA (Works Progress Administration) Federal Writers' Project, ''Life History Manuscripts from the Folklore Project'', 1936-1940. Online version: Library of Congress ''American Life Histories: Manuscripts from the Federal Writers' Project, 1936 - 1940'', Item 27 of 312 (Nebraska), "Charles Blooah" '''Sheboygan Municipal Auditorium and Armory''' (commonly known as '''The Armory''') is an indoor arena in Sheboygan (Sheboygan, Wisconsin), Wisconsin built in 1942 on the city's lakefront as a WPA (Works Progress Administration) project. Mead Public Library timeline ''The Sheboygan Press'' "City may shut down Armory", Sept. 20, 2006, pages A1–A2 '''Harry Lloyd Hopkins (w:Harry Hopkins)''' (August 17, 1890 – January 29, 1946) was one of Franklin Delano Roosevelt's closest advisers. He was one of the architects of the New Deal, especially the relief programs of the Works Progress Administration (w:Works Progress Administration) (WPA), which he directed and built into the largest employer in the country. In World War II he was Roosevelt's chief diplomatic advisor and troubleshooter and was a key policy maker in the $50 billion Lend-Lease (w:Lend-Lease) program that sent aid to the allies.
of teenagers who claimed to have seen ten glowing "little green men" cavorting the night before on the Lincoln Avenue High School athletic field of Evansville, whose description matched that of the "Hopkinsville Goblins". Early life Crouch graduated from Mater Dei High School (Mater Dei High School (Evansville, Indiana)) in Evansville (Evansville, Indiana) and received her Bachelor of Science degree from Purdue University, majoring in political science. Prior
University Dukes Football (Duquesne Dukes football) (FCS (Division I-Football Championship Subdivision)) Art Rooney Field (Arthur J. Rooney Athletic Field) NEC (Northeast Conference) 1995 (Duquesne Dukes#Yearly football results) 2000 (NCAA Division I FCS Consensus Mid-Major Football National Championship#Retroactive Sports Network champions) 2003 (Duquesne Dukes#Yearly football results) - Dukes Basketball (Duquesne Dukes men's basketball) A. J. Palumbo Center Palumbo
-articleprintpublicationdate&docType &s.collections bostonGlobe%3A&date &s.startDate 2001-01-05&s.endDate 2002-01-10 title Bomb Probe Eyes Pakistan Links last Stockman first Farah date January 6, 2002 work Boston Globe During this time he met Saajid Badat. A U.S. Navy compound at a major coalition military base in Afghanistan is named Camp McCool in honor of Pilot William C. McCool. In addition, the athletic field at Coronado High School (Lubbock
in France when a pair of men forced helicopter pilot Claude Fourcade to fly to Fleury-Mérogis Prison, where armed robbers Gerard Dupre and Daniel Beaumont were incarcerated. At gunpoint, Fourcade landed at a soccer field on prison grounds, took off again with Dupre and Beaumont onboard, eluded a chase by police helicopters, and landed at a Paris athletic field where the gang escaped in a waiting car. Prison break in France MJ02 27 "Chopper Takes Inmates From Jail", ''Spartanburg (SC) Herald-Journal'', February 28, 1981, p1 Dupre was recaptured in Paris on March 6 "Copter Escapee Caught in Paris", ''Pittsburgh Post-Gazette'', March 7, 1981, p5 while Beaumont was arrested in Spain on four months later on July 9. "French escapee captured", ''Spokane Daily Chronicle'', July 9, 1981, p10 *'''Born:''' Josh Groban, American singer, in Los Angeles *"I'm pleased to announce that upon completion of all the necessary checks by the Federal Bureau of Investigation, I will send to the Senate the nomination of Judge Sandra Day O'Connor of the Arizona Court of Appeals for confirmation as an Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court." With those words, U.S. President Ronald Reagan named O'Connor as the 102nd person, and first woman, to ever serve on the nation's highest court. "Woman chosen for high court", ''Milwaukee Journal'', July 7, 1981, p1; Ronald Reagan Presidential Library archives *Piloted by Stephen Ptacek, the ''Solar Challenger'' crossed the English Channel in an airplane powered entirely by the Sun. Built by Paul MacCready, the plane, covered with 16,128 solar cells, took off from France at Cormeilles-en-Vexin, then traveled Commons:Category:France WikiPedia:France Dmoz:Regional Europe France
school high schools in Wayne (Wayne, New Jersey), New Jersey, United States. DePaul's school colors are green and white, and DePaul is the home of the Spartans. DePaul's motto is "the place to be," and this holds true both academically and athletically. The school has undergone some major changes in recent years, with administration changes and construction on a new FieldTurf athletic field and a major construction project to revamp the school's appearance, as well