Colleen Barrett

Colleen BarrettReceiving the Tony Jannus Award in 2007 President Emerita of Southwest Airlines In office 2001–2008 Personal details Born (1944-09-14)September 14, 1944 Bellows Falls, Vermont Spouse(s) Divorced Colleen Barrett (born 14 September 1944, Bellows Falls, Vermont) is the President Emerita and Corporate Secretary of Southwest Airlines. She joined Southwest in 1978, having previously worked for several years as founder Herb Kelleher’s executive assistant at his law firm.[1] She has served as Secretary of the Corporation, as Vice President Administration from 1986 through 1990, and Executive Vice President from 1990 through 2001. Barrett has been consistently named and recognized as one of the most powerful American businesswomen.[2] In October, 2007, she received the Tony Jannus Award for distinguished achievement in commercial air transportation. Barrett stepped down as President and Corporate Secretary of Southwest, effective July 16, 2008, but will remain an employee of the corporation through July 2013.[3][needs update] Education[edit]Becker Junior College, 1964 – Worcester, MassachusettsReferences[edit] ^ Southwest Airlines press release, July 15, 2008. ^ Officer Biographies at the Wayback Machine (archived September 29, 2007). Southwest Airlines Public Relations. ^ Southwest Airlines press release, July 15, 2008. External links[edit]Appearances on C-SPAN Articles by and about Colleen Barrett at FT Press Executive profile at Bloomberg Businessweek Executive profile at Forbes#52 Colleen Barrett, Most Powerful Women 2005 Works by or about Colleen Barrett in libraries (WorldCat catalog) The Importance of Culture, Gary Kelly, Southwest Airlines, September 2011, on Barrett’s founding of their Culture Committee Profile at Authority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 39180410 GND: 1011801604. thanks wikipedia.

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Montenegrin Navy

Montenegrin Navy Emblem of the Montenegrin NavyActive 2006 Country Montenegro Branch Military of Montenegro Type Navy Role Control, protect and defend territorial sea Size 13 vessels H/Q Naval base Bar Engagements Operation ATALANTA Commanders Captain Darko Vuković Insignia Naval EnsignNaval JackThe Montenegrin Navy (Montenegrin: Mornarica Vojske Crne Gore) is a branch of the Military of Montenegro. The Montenegrin Navy was established in 2006 following the secession of Montenegro from the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro. Nearly all of the navy’s equipment was inherited from the armed forces of the State Union – as Montenegro contained the entire coastline of the former union, it retained practically the entire naval force.Contents 1 Units & Structure 2 Purpose 3 Bases3.1 Navy 4 ReferencesUnits & Structure[edit] Navy (Montenegrin: Mornarica)Naval Surface Forces (Montenegrin: Površinske pomorske snage) Patrol Boat 33 (Montenegrin: Patrolni Brod 33)Patrol Boat 34 (Montenegrin: Patrolni Brod 34)Rescue Detachment (Montenegrin: Odred za spašavanje) Observation Forces (Montenegrin: Snage za osmatranje) Coastal Surveillance Detachment (Montenegrin: Odred za nadzor mora) Special Forces (Montenegrin: Specijalne snage) Marine Detachment (Montenegrin: Pomorski odred)Training Ship “Jadran” (Montenegrin: Školski Brod “Jadran”)Serving Platoon (Montenegrin: Vod za opsluživanje)Purpose[edit]Deterring the armed threat to Montenegro:Preparations for the defense (training, exercising and maintaining a high level of combat readiness). Defence Cooperation Defense of the territorial waters:Protection of the sovereignty of the waters and air space above it. Defending against unconventional threats against the armed forces. Support to allied forces that are engaged in the defense of Montenegro.Bases[edit] Bar Naval base, (Bar) “Pero Ćetković” base, (Bar) Pristan base, (Herceg Novi) Navy[edit] Class Number Contury Manufactured Notes Pictures Frigate Kotor class frigate 2 in active service  Yugoslavia – P-33 Kotor – P-34 Novi SadFast attack craft Končar class fast attack craft 2 overhauled and in storage  Yugoslavia – RTOP-405 Jordan Nikolov Orce – RTOP-406 Ante BaninaTransport and support PO-class 1 in reserve  Yugoslavia – PO91Tugboats Salvage tug 2 in active service  Yugoslavia – PR-41 (Orada) – LR-77Sailing ship J. thanks wikipedia.

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CIDO-FMCity Creston, British Columbia Branding Creston Community Radio Frequency 97.7 MHz Format community radio ERP 20 watts HAAT 332.7 meters (1,092 ft) Class LP Owner Creston Community Radio Society Webcast [1] Website Creston Radio Canada CIDO-FM, branded as Creston Community Radio, is a community radio station broadcasting with an effective radiated power of 20 watts in the Southern Interior town of Creston, British Columbia, Canada. The non-commercial station, airing on 97.7 FM, is staffed entirely by members and volunteers of the Creston Community Radio Society.Contents 1 History 2 Today 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The Society was founded in 2001 to provide locally based broadcasting in the Creston Area, after the Creston Valley’s only commercial radio station discontinued its local broadcasting. The station brands itself as “977 CIDO, Creston Valley’s Community Radio Station” and promotes itself as “A different view on a familiar valley.” CIDO’s broadcast application to the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission was approved in February 2005, allowing the society to broadcast as an English-language FM type B community radio station.[1] The station is one of several new community radio stations launched in the Kootenay region in the 2000s. Others include CJLY-FM in Nelson, CFAD-FM in Salmo, CJHQ-FM in Nakusp and CHLI-FM in Rossland.[2] Today[edit] 977 CIDO broadcasts 24/7. The majority of the music library is pre 1980. Join Richard Murray for the Morning Show which airs 7:00 to 10:00 every weekday morning. The Morning Show features “Today in History” from the Creston Museum and “Song of the Day” with Bruce. References[edit] ^ CRTC Decision 2005-38 ^ Anne DeGrace, “Turn me on, I’m a radio”, Articulate Arts, fall 2005, pp. 13-14. External links[edit]Creston Community Radio CIDO-FM history – Canadian Communications Foundation Query the REC’s Canadian station database for CIDO-FMCoordinates: 49°05′25″N 116°22′49″W / 49.09028°N 116.38028°W / 49.09028; -116.38028This article about a radio station in British Columbia is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Three Crosses Square

The Square, looking north toward New World Street St. Alexander’s Church ca. 1900 Three Crosses Square (Polish: Plac Trzech Krzyży, [ˈplat͡s ˈtʂɛx ˈkʂɨʐɨ], also “Square of Three Crosses”, “Three Cross Square”, and “Triple Cross Square”[1]) is an important square in the central district of Warsaw, Poland. It lies on that city’s Royal Route and links Nowy Świat (New World) Street, to the north, with Ujazdów Avenue to the south. Much of the square’s area is devoted to a major thoroughfare.Contents 1 History 2 See also 3 Notes 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] Until the 18th century, the area now occupied by the square was little more than sparsely-populated open terrain south of the then-city limits of Warsaw. During the reign of King Augustus II the Strong, between 1724 and 1731, a “road to Calvary” (Stations of the Cross) was created, with the first station being located near the present square, and the last station next to Ujazdów Castle to the south. The first station featured two golden crosses. In 1752 Grand Marshal of the Crown Franciszek Bieliński erected a statue nearby of St. John of Nepomuk, also holding a cross. On account of the three crosses, the populace took to calling the area “Rozdroże złotych krzyży”—”the Crossroads of the Golden Crosses”. In the Square stands the neoclassist St. Alexander’s Church, designed 1818–25 by the Polish architect Chrystian Piotr Aigner.[2][3] Originally the square itself also bore the name of Saint Alexander. The square takes its present name from three crosses: one atop St. Alexander’s Church, and two atop columns several dozen meters away, facing the church’s entrance. Contrary to common belief, there are more than three crosses in the square. Apart from the three mentioned above, there are two atop the northern and southern façades of the church, as well as one in front of the Institute for the Deaf (which was erected in 1827 and initially run by the Catholic Church). During the 1944 Warsaw Uprising, the square and most of the surrounding buildings were destroyed or deliberately demolished by the Germans. After 1945 the Institute for the Deaf was rebuilt, and the church was rebuilt to its pre-19th-century appearance. The square now hosts exclusive retail stores — Hugo Boss, Burberry, Church’s, Ermenegildo Zegna, Max Mara, Coccinelle, W. Kruk, JM Weston, Franscesco Biasa, Escada, MAX & Co., Lacoste, Emporio Armani and Kenzo. Adjacent to the square is the Warsa. thanks wikipedia.

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If I Could Choose

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)”If I Could Choose” Eurovision Song Contest 1967 entry CountryIrelandArtist(s)Sean DunphyLanguageEnglishComposer(s)Michael CoffeyLyricist(s)Wesley BurrowesConductorNoel KelehanFinals performance Final result2ndFinal points22Appearance chronology ◄ “Come Back to Stay” (1966)    “Chance of a Lifetime” (1968) ► “If I Could Choose” was the Irish entry in the Eurovision Song Contest 1967, performed in English by Sean Dunphy. The song is a ballad, in which Dunphy tells his lover how special she is to him. He explains that, while he currently lives in County Clare, he would willingly live in a desert if it meant that he could live with her. He also sets up other scenarios, including choosing to walk “the longest road” with her and talk with her on “the longest day”, asking “What would I lose if I could choose?”. The musical arrangement of this song was by Pat King. The song was performed 17th (last) on the night, following Italy’s Claudio Villa with “Non andare più lontano”. At the close of voting, it had received 22 points, placing second in a field of 17. It was succeeded as Irish representative at the 1968 contest by Pat McGeegan with “Chance of a Lifetime”. It reached number 2 on the Irish Charts, kept off the top spot by “Puppet on a String”, by Sandie Shaw, who won the 1967 Eurovision Song Contest. v t e Eurovision Song Contest 1967   CountriesFinal (by final results) United Kingdom (winner) Ireland France Luxembourg Monaco Spain Belgium Sweden Germany Yugoslavia Italy Portugal Finland Netherlands Austria Norway Switzerland   ArtistsFinal (by final results) Sandie Shaw Sean Dunphy Noëlle Cordier Vicky Leandros Minouche Barelli Raphael Louis Neefs Östen Warnerbring Inge Brück Lado Leskovar Claudio Villa Eduardo Nascimento Fredi Thérèse Steinmetz Peter Horton Kirsti Sparboe Géraldine   SongsFinal (by final results) “Puppet on a String” “If I Could Choose” “Il doit faire beau là-bas” “L’amour est bleu” “Boum-Badaboum” “Hablemos del amor” “Ik heb zorgen” “Som en dröm” “Anouschka” “Vse rože sveta” “Non andare più lontano” “O v. thanks wikipedia.

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Maine State Route 111

State Route 111 Carl Broggi Highway Route information Maintained by MaineDOT Length: 13.88 mi[1] (22.34 km) Existed: 1925, c. 1946 (current alignment) – present Major junctions West end:US 202 / SR 4 / SR 4A in Alfred  SR 35 in LymanI-95/Maine Turnpike in BiddefordUS 1 in Biddeford East end:SR 9 / SR 208 in Biddeford Location Counties: York Highway systemMaine State Highway SystemInterstate U.S. State ←SR 110SR 112→State Route 111, also known as the Carl Broggi Highway, is a 13.7-mile (22.0 km) long state highway in southern Maine. It runs east–west, connecting the towns of Alfred and Biddeford. It is a major east-west corridor in central York County, Maine.Contents 1 Route description 2 History 3 Junction list 4 ReferencesRoute description[edit] State Route 111 has begins at its junction with State Route 4 and U.S. Route 202 in Alfred, Maine. It travels east along Biddeford Road/Carl Broggi Highway. Outside the Alfred city limits, Biddeford Road becomes “Alfred Road”. State Route 111 intersects State Route 35 at Goodwin Mills Road, then continues into Biddeford crossing Interstate 95 (Maine Turnpike) at Exit 32 (formerly Exit 4). State Route 111 continues as Alfred Street, the turnpike link into downtown Biddeford. Just prior to entering downtown Biddeford, it intersects U.S. Route 1, then reaches its eastern terminus at the junction with State Route 9/State Route 208. For the majority of its length, State Route 111 is a two lane road. However it has recently been widened to four lanes for a short distance between The Shops at Biddeford Crossing and US-1 due to heavier traffic from nearby shopping centers. History[edit]Route 111’s entire distance was once designated as part of the now-defunct New England Interstate Route 11, which traversed from Biddeford to Manchester, Vermont (near the Vermont – New York border). The road was most likely renamed as Route 111 to commemorate its association with the historic New England Route 11. Junction list[edit] The entire route is in York County. Location mi km Destinations Notes Alfred 0.00 0.00US 202 / SR 4 / SR 4A Western terminus of SR 111 Lyman 5.9 9.5SR 35Biddeford 11.4 18.3 Biddeford Connector ToI‑95 12.7 20.4US 113.88 22.34SR 9 / SR 208 south Eastern terminus of SR 111; northern terminus of SR 2. thanks wikipedia.

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Liladhar Kotoki

Liladhar KotokiMember of Parliament, Lok Sabha In office 1957-1977 Preceded by Dev Kant Baruah Succeeded by Dev Kant Baruah Constituency Nowgong, Assam Personal details Born (1917-12-01)1 December 1917 Juria, Nowgong British India Political party Indian National Congress Spouse(s) Jyotirmoyee Kotoki Children 2 Sons and 1 Daughter Liladhar Kotoki was an Indian politician. He was elected to the Lok Sabha, lower house of the Parliament of India from Nowgong, Assam in 1957, 1962, 1967, and 1971 as a member of the Indian National Congress. [1][2][3][4][5] References[edit] ^ “Lok Sabha Members Bioprofile Liladhar Kotoki”. Parliament of India. Retrieved 22 March 2013.  ^ “Members-Assam”. Parliament of India. Retrieved 22 March 2013.  ^ The Assam Directory and Tea Areas Handbook. Assam Review Publishing Company. 1968. p. 68. Retrieved 8 June 2016.  ^ Sir Stanley Reed (1961). The Times of India Directory and Year Book Including Who’s who. Bennett, Coleman & Company. p. 1311. Retrieved 8 June 2016.  ^ V. N. Malhotra (1971). People’s Victory: An Analysis of 1971 Elections. p. 24. Retrieved 8 June 2016. This article about an Indian politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Alban Arnold

Alban ArnoldPersonal information Full name Alban Charles Phidias Arnold Born (1892-11-19)19 November 1892 Tattenhall, Cheshire, England Died 7 July 1916(1916-07-07) (aged 23) Ovillers-la-Boisselle, Picardy, France Batting style Right-handed Role Wicketkeeper Domestic team information Years Team 1912–1914 Hampshire 1912–1914 Cambridge University Career statisticsCompetition FC Matches 22 Runs scored 836 Batting average 25.33 100s/50s –/7 Top score 89 Balls bowled 6 Wickets – Bowling average – 5 wickets in innings – 10 wickets in match – Best bowling – Catches/stumpings 13/2Source: Cricinfo, 24 December 2009 Alban Charles Phidias Arnold (19 November 1892 – 7 July 1916) was an English cricketer. Arnold was a right-handed batsman who played primarily as a wicketkeeper. Arnold made his first-class debut for Cambridge University in 1912 against the touring South Africans, while studying at the University. That same year Arnold made his County Championship debut for Hampshire against Surrey. Arnold represented Hampshire four times in the 1912 season, and in 1913 Arnold played a single first-class match for Hampshire against Cambridge University. In the 1914 English cricket season Arnold represented both Hampshire and Cambridge University. While playing for Cambridge University in a match against the Marylebone Cricket Club, Arnold made his highest career score of 89. In the 1914 County Championship Arnold played a number of good innings for Hampshire in the County Championship, making scores of 54 against Kent, 69 against Lancashire, 76 against Somerset and 51 against Warwickshire. Arnold’s first-class career came to an end with the outbreak of the First World War. Arnold joined the British Army, rising to the rank of 2nd Lieutenant in the Royal Fusiliers. Arnold was killed in action on 7 July 1916 at Ovillers-la-Boisselle in northern France during the Battle of the Somme. He has no known grave and is commemorated on the Thiepval Memorial.[1] Wisden remarked on Arnold’s promise by concluding: “He would probably have developed into a cricketer of very high class.” References[edit] ^ CWGC entry External links[edit]Alban Arnold at Cricinfo Alban Arnold at CricketArchive Matches and detailed statistics for Alban Arnold. thanks wikipedia.

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Ian Callum

Ian CallumIan Callum in November 2013Born (1954-07-30) 30 July 1954 (age 62) Dumfries, Scotland Nationality British Occupation Car designer Employer Jaguar Cars Website Ian Callum is a Scottish car designer who has worked for Ford, TWR, Aston Martin, and in 1999 became the Director of Design for Jaguar Cars. His younger brother Moray Callum is Vice President, Design, Ford Motor Company.Contents 1 Early years 2 Career2.1 Ford 2.2 TWR 2.3 Jaguar 3 His concepts 4 Awards 5 References 6 External linksEarly years[edit] Callum was born in Dumfries, Scotland,[1] in 1954. In 1968 (at the age of 14) he submitted a car design to Jaguar in the hope of landing a job.[1] Callum studied at Lanchester Polytechnic’s (now Coventry University) School of Transportation Design in Coventry, Aberdeen Art College and the Glasgow School of Art, where he graduated with a degree in Industrial Design. He subsequently graduated from the Royal College of Art in London with a post-graduate Masters degree in Vehicle Design. Career[edit] Ford[edit] From 1979 to 1990 he was employed by Ford, working between Dunton, Japan, Italy and Australia, mainly on “bits of cars, mostly steering wheels”.[2] As well as working on bread-and-butter Fiestas and Mondeos, he contributed to image builders such as the RS200 and Escort RS Cosworth, the last of which he is especially proud of and with which he collaborated with fellow RCA graduate Peter Horbury.[2] He was then appointed Design Manager responsible for the Ghia Design Studio in Turin, where he worked on the Via, Zig and Zag show car concepts. TWR[edit] Nissan R390 After eleven years in a corporate environment, Callum left Ford in 1990 to join Peter Stevens and Tom Walkinshaw to form TWR Design. He said, “ Some of my colleagues came to see me from Ford, and I’d walked away from this giant studio at Dunton, the corporation, all that stuff, into this little tin shed in Kidlington. They thought I was utterly mad. But I was as happy as could be, I was doing something I wanted to do.[3] ” In 1991 he was appointed Chief Designer and General Manager of TWR Design. During this period he was partially responsible for designing the Aston Martin DB7, which is probably the design he is currently most famous for. He also designed the Aston Martin Vanquish, the V12-powered DB7 Vantage and Aston Martin’s Project Vantage concept car as well as taking responsibility for a wide range of design. thanks wikipedia.

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Daniel Boone Home

Daniel Boone Home U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S. Historic district Show map of Missouri Show map of USA Location Defiance, Missouri Coordinates 38°39′6″N 90°51′14″W / 38.65167°N 90.85389°W / 38.65167; -90.85389Coordinates: 38°39′6″N 90°51′14″W / 38.65167°N 90.85389°W / 38.65167; -90.85389 Architect Boone Family Architectural style Georgian NRHP Reference #73002175 [1] Added to NRHP April 11, 1973 The Daniel Boone Home is a historic site in Defiance, Missouri, United States.[2] The house was built by Daniel Boone’s youngest son Nathan Boone, who lived there with his family until they moved further south in 1837. The Boones had moved there from Kentucky in late 1799. Nathan later said, “In the summer of 1800, I erected a good substantial log house, and several years after that I replaced it with a commodious stone building. My father, Daniel Boone, built himself a shop and had a set of tools, and when at home he would make and repair traps and guns. In fact he did all the needed smith work for the family and sometimes for neighbors to oblige them. But after a few years he disposed of his tools.”[3] Daniel and his wife Rebecca lived primarily with their son Nathan from at least 1804 to 1813, and then for much of the time from late 1816 to his death in 1820.[4] Daniel’s move to Nathan’s place is recorded in an official document from 1806 to the Federal Land Commission concerning Daniel’s original (and unsettled) land grant: “Colonel D. Boone states to the Board, that, on his arrival in Louisiana, he took up his residence, with his lady, at his son Daniel M. Boone’s, in the said district of Femme Osage, and adjoining the lands he now claims; that they remained there until about two years ago, when he moved to a younger son’s, Nathan Boone, where he now lives. It is proved that the said claimant is of the age of about seventy years, and his wife about sixty-eight.”[5] Daniel did at times visit the Callaway family near Marthasville, MO (the family of his daughter Jemima), and did so in the summer of 1820. Nathan describes the final events of Daniel’s life, “During the whole summer of 1820, he was at the Callaway’s…He had an attack of fever, not severe, and while recovering was exceedingly anxious to be taken to my house…Finally I took him back in a carriage…He died on the morning of September 26, 1820, about sunr. thanks wikipedia.

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