Harold Scott

Harold Scott may refer to:Harold Richard Scott (1887–1969), Commissioner of the London Metropolitan Police from 1945 to 1953 Harold Russell Scott, Jr. (1935–2006), American stage director and actor Harold Scott (politician) (1894–1961), Canadian politician in Ontario Harold Scott (cricketer) (1907–1997), English cricketer Harold “Scotty” Scott, American vocalist with The Temprees Harold Scott (actor) (1891–1964), British actorSee also[edit]Harry Scott (disambiguation) This disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Dragpa Gyaltsen

Dragpa Gyaltsen may refer to:Jetsun Dragpa Gyaltsen (1147–1216), third of the five Sakya Patriarchs Duldzin Dragpa Gyaltsen (1350-1413), one of the main disciples of Je Tsongkhapa Gongma Drakpa Gyaltsen (1374–1432), ruler of Tibet from 1385–1432 Tulku Dragpa Gyaltsen (1619–1656), contemporary of the 5th Dalai Lama This disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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North American FJ-1 Fury

FJ-1 FuryAn FJ-1 Fury in 1947 Role Fighter aircraft National origin United States Manufacturer North American Aviation First flight 11 September 1946 Introduction October 1947 Primary users United States Navy United States Marine Corps Number built 31 (including prototype) Developed into North American F-86 Sabre The North American FJ-1 Fury was the first operational jet aircraft in United States Navy service, and was developed by North American Aviation as the NA-135.[1] The FJ-1 was an early transitional jet of limited success which carried over similar tail surfaces, wing and canopy derived from the piston-engined P-51D Mustang. The evolution of the design to incorporate swept wings would become the basis for the land-based XP-86 prototype – itself originally designed with a very similar straight-wing planform to the FJ-1 airframe – of the United States Air Force’s enormously influential F-86 Sabre, which itself formed the basis for the Navy’s carrier-based North American FJ-2/-3 Fury.Contents 1 Design and development 2 Operational history 3 Variants 4 Operators 5 Aircraft on display 6 Specifications (FJ-1) 7 See also 8 ReferencesDesign and development[edit] Ordered in late 1944 as the XFJ-1 in competition with proposals from Douglas and Vought, the Fury began as a straight-wing, tricycle gear fighter with a single turbojet passing through the fuselage. The wing, empennage and canopy strongly resembled that of the piston-engined P-51D Mustang, North American Aviation’s highly successful World War II fighter, enclosing a relocated cockpit accommodation further forward in relation to the Mustang’s design, to ensure good forward pilot visibility for carrier operations. Operational history[edit] An FJ-1 of VF-51 aboard USS Boxer in March 1948. An Oakland Naval Air Reserve FJ-1 over Oakland, California, in 1950. FJ-1 and FJ-2 in 1952 FJ-1 Fury at Yanks Air Museum. The first flight of the prototype XFJ-1 took place on 11 September 1946, with the first of 30 deliveries beginning in October 1947. Flown by Navy squadron VF-5A, the FJ-1 made the USN’s first operational aircraft carrier landing with a jet fighter at sea[N 1] on 10 March 1948 aboard USS Boxer, pioneering US jet-powered carrier operations and underscoring the need for catapult-equipped carriers. The Fury was capable of launching without catapult assistance, but on a crowded flight deck the capability was of limited use. Taking off. thanks wikipedia.

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Ignacio Berriochoa Farm

This article relies entirely upon a single source, the National Register Information System (NRIS) database or one of its mirrors. Articles based solely on the NRIS may contain errors. Please help ensure the accuracy of the information in this article by citing at least one more reliable source. (November 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Ignacio Berriochoa Farm U.S. National Register of Historic PlacesShow map of Idaho Show map of USA Nearest city Dietrich, Idaho Coordinates 42°55′10″N 114°18′3″W / 42.91944°N 114.30083°W / 42.91944; -114.30083Coordinates: 42°55′10″N 114°18′3″W / 42.91944°N 114.30083°W / 42.91944; -114.30083 Area 1.3 acres (0.53 ha) Built 1920 Built by Berriochoa, Ignacio MPS Lava Rock Structures in South Central Idaho TR NRHP Reference # 83002360[1] Added to NRHP September 8, 1983 The Ignacio Berriochoa Farm near Dietrich, Idaho, United States, was built in 1920 by Basque stonemason Ignacio Berriochoa. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983. The listing included two contributing buildings on 1.3 acres (0.53 ha).[1] References[edit] ^ a b National Park Service (2010-07-09). “National Register Information System”. National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.  v t e U.S. National Register of Historic Places TopicsArchitectural style categories Contributing property Historic district History of the National Register of Historic Places Keeper of the Register National Park Service Property types Lists by statesAlabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware Florida Georgia Hawaii Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming Lists by insular areasAmerican Samoa Guam Minor Outlying Islands Northern Mariana Islands Puerto Rico Virgin Islands Lists by associated statesFederated States of Micronesia Marshall Islands Palau Other areasDistrict of Columbia Morocco CategoryPortalWikiProjectThis article about a prope. thanks wikipedia.

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Vagankovo Cemetery

Coordinates: 55°46.05′N 37°32.54′E / 55.76750°N 37.54233°E / 55.76750; 37.54233 The cemetery church of the Renewal of the Temple Vagankovo Cemetery (Vagan’kovskoye Cemetery; Ваганьковское кладбище), established in 1771, is located in the Presnya district of Moscow. It started in the aftermath of the Moscow plague riot of 1771 outside the city proper, so as to prevent the contagion from spreading. Half a million people are estimated to have been buried at Vagankovo.[1] The modern cemetery contains more than 100,000 graves.[1] The vast necropolis contains the mass graves from the Battle of Borodino, the Battle of Moscow, and the Khodynka Tragedy. It is the burial site for a number of people from the artistic and sports community of Russia and the old Soviet Union. The cemetery is served by several Orthodox churches constructed between 1819 and 1823 in the Muscovite version of the Empire style. Notable burials[edit]Nadezhda Lamanova (1861-1941), fashion and costume designer Vasily Agapkin (1884–1964), musician, author of the song “Farewell of Slavianka” Inga Artamonova (1936–1966), world speed-skating champion Grigori Chukhrai (1921–2001), film director Vladimir Dal (1801–1872), lexicographer Sergei Grinkov (1967–1995), world & Olympic ice skating pairs champion Leonid Kharitonov (1930–1987), actor Bulat Okudzhava (1924–1997), poet and singer-songwriter, writer Lyudmila Pakhomova (1946–1986), world & Olympic ice dancing pairs champion Mikhail Pugovkin (1923–2008), actor Alexei Savrasov (1830–1897), painter Gennady Shpalikov (1937–1974), poet, screenwriter David Shterenberg (1881–1948), artist Vitaly Solomin (1941–2002), actor Nikolai Starostin (1902–1996), footballer Vasily Surikov (1848–1916), painter Yevgeny Svetlanov (1928-2002), conductor, composer, and pianist Igor Talkov (1956–1991), poet, singer-songwriter Anna Timiryova (1893–1975), poet Vasily Tropinin (1776–1857), painter Lev Vlassenko (1928–1996), pianist Vladimir Vysotsky (1938–1980), poet, singer-songwriter, actor Vasily Yan (1876–1954), writer Leonid Yengibarov (1935–1972), clown, mime, actor Yakov Rozval (1932-2015), engineer, inventor Sergei Yesenin (1895–1925), poet, husband of Isadora DuncanReferences[edit] ^ a b http://vagankovka.ru/history External links[edit] Media related to Vagankovo Cemetery at Wikimedia Commons. thanks wikipedia.

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USS LSM(R)-519

USS LSM(R)-519 LMS(R)-519 moored in Troy/Albany N.Y. on 27 October 1945HistoryBuilder: Brown Shipbuilding Company Laid down: 28 April 1945 Launched: 2 June 1945 Commissioned: 28 July 1945 Decommissioned: March 1946 Renamed: USS Powder River, 1 October 1955 Struck: 1 October 1958 General characteristics Class and type: LSM(R)-501-class landing ship medium Displacement: 1,084 long tons (1,101 t) Length: 206 ft 3 in (62.87 m) Beam: 34 ft 6 in (10.52 m) Draft: 7 ft 2 in (2.18 m) mean Speed: 13 knots (24 km/h; 15 mph) Complement: 138 Armament: 1 × 5″/38 caliber gun 4 × 40 mm AA guns 4 × 20 mm AA guns USS LSM(R)–519 was an LSM(R)-501-class landing ship medium (rocket), a type of amphibious assault ship in the United States Navy. She was originally projected as LSM-519 and was laid down on 28 April 1945 by the Brown Shipbuilding Co., Inc., in Houston, Texas. She was launched on 2 June 1945 and commissioned on 28 July, Lt. John W. Mitchell in command.Contents 1 Service history 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksService history[edit] Following preliminary shakedown off Galveston, Texas, LSM(R)–519, steamed to Charleston, South Carolina, thence to Little Creek, Virginia, for completion of training. On 23 October she departed Little Creek for Troy, New York, where she conducted Navy Day activities. By 1 November she was back in the tidewater area and on the 5th she sailed south. She arrived at the St. Johns River Florida Reserve Berthing Area on 9 November. In March 1946 she was decommissioned. Renamed the Powder River on 1 October 1955, after the Powder River in Wyoming and Montana. The LSM(R) remained in the Florida Group, Atlantic Reserve Fleet until struck from the Navy List on 1 October 1958. See also[edit]List of United States Navy ships World War IIReferences[edit]This article incorporates text from the public domain Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. The entry can be found here. Photo gallery of USS LSM(R)-519 at NavSource Naval HistoryExternal links[edit]Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Shipsv t e LSM(R)-501-class landing ships medium (rocket)LSM(R)-501 / Elk River LSM(R)-502 / Escalante River LSM(R)-503 / Flambeau River LSM(R)-504 / Gila River LSM(R)-505 / Grand River LSM(R)-506 / Green River LSM(R)-507 / Greenbrier River LSM(R)-508 / Gunnison River / Targeteer LSM(R)-509 / Holst. thanks wikipedia.

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Sarah West (disambiguation)

Sarah West may refer to:Sarah West (born 1972), Royal Navy officer, the first woman to be appointed to command a major warship in the Royal Navy Sarah West (actress) (1790–1876), British actress Sarah West (Prisoner character), character from the Australian TV series Prisoner portrayed by Kylie BellingSee also[edit]Sarah, West Virginia, an unincorporated community in Cabell County, West Virginia This disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Anthimus I of Constantinople

Anthimus I was a Miaphysite patriarch of Constantinople from 535–536. He was the bishop or archbishop of Trebizond before accession to the Constantinople see. He was deposed by Pope Agapetus I before March 13, 536,[1][2] and later hidden by Theodora in her quarters for 12 years, until her death. References[edit] ^  Bacchus, Francis Joseph (1911). “Mennas”. In Herbermann, Charles. Catholic Encyclopedia. 10. New York: Robert Appleton Company.  ^  Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). “Agapetus (pope)”. Encyclopædia Britannica. 1 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p. 366.  Titles of Chalcedonian Christianity Preceded by Epiphanius Patriarch of Constantinople 535–536 Succeeded by Menas v t e Bishops of Byzantium and Patriarchs of Constantinople Bishops of Byzantium (to 330 AD)Andrew Stachys Onesimus Polycarpus I Plutarch Sedecion Diogenes Eleutherius Felix Polycarpus II Athenodorus Euzois Laurence Alypius Pertinax Olympianus Marcus I Philadelphus Cyriacus I Castinus Eugenius I Titus Dometius Rufinus Probus Metrophanes Alexander Archbishops of Constantinople (330–451 AD)Alexander Paul I Eusebius Macedonius I Eudoxius Evagrius Demophilus Maximus I Gregory I Nectarius John I Chrysostom Arsacius Atticus Sisinnius I Nestorius Maximianus Proclus Flavian Anatolius Patriarchs of Constantinople Byzantine period (451–1453 AD)Anatolius Gennadius I Acacius Fravitta Euphemius Macedonius II Timothy I John II Epiphanius Anthimus I Menas Eutychius John III John IV Cyriacus II Thomas I Sergius I Pyrrhus Paul II Peter Thomas II John V Constantine I Theodore I George I Paul III Callinicus I Cyrus John VI Germanus I Anastasius Constantine II Nicetas I Paul IV Tarasius Nicephorus I Theodotus I Antony I John VII Methodius I Ignatios Photios I Stephen I Antony II Nicholas I Εuthymius I Stephen II Tryphon Theophylact Polyeuctus Βasil I Αntony III Nicholas II Sisinnius II Sergius II Eustathius Alexius Michael I Constantine III John VIII Cosmas I Eustratius Nicholas III John IX Leo Michael II Cosmas II Nicholas IV Theodotus II Neophytus I Constantine IV Luke Michael III Chariton Theodosius I Basil II Nicetas II Leontius Dositheus George II John X Michael IV† Theodore II† Maximus II† Μanuel I† Germanus II† Methodius II† Manuel II† Arsenius† Nicephorus II† Germanus III Joseph I John XI Gregory II Athanasius I John XII Nephon I John XIII Gerasimus I Isaias John XIV Isidore I Ca. thanks wikipedia.

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Grabówka, Kraśnik County

For other places with the same name, see Grabówka. Grabówka VillageGrabówka Coordinates: 50°56′25″N 21°56′51″E / 50.94028°N 21.94750°E / 50.94028; 21.94750 Country  Poland Voivodeship Lublin County Kraśnik Gmina Annopol Population 500 Grabówka [ɡraˈbufka] is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Annopol, within Kraśnik County, Lublin Voivodeship, in eastern Poland.[1] It lies approximately 9 kilometres (6 mi) north-east of Annopol, 20 km (12 mi) west of Kraśnik, and 56 km (35 mi) south-west of the regional capital Lublin. The village has a population of 500. References[edit] ^ “Central Statistical Office (GUS) – TERYT (National Register of Territorial Land Apportionment Journal)” (in Polish). 2008-06-01. v t e Gmina Annopol Town and seatAnnopolVillagesAnielin Annopol-Rachów Baraki Bliskowice Bliskowice-Niedbałki Borów Dąbrowa Grabówka Grabówka Ukazowa Grabówka Ukazowa-Hamówka Grabówka-Kolonia Huta Jakubowice Janiszów Kopiec Kosin Natalin Nowy Rachów Opoczka Mała Opoka Duża Opoka-Kolonia Opoka-Kolonia Józefin Opoka-Kolonia Michalin Popów Stary Rachów Sucha Wólka Świeciechów Duży Świeciechów Poduchowny Świeciechów Poduchowny-Lasek Świeciechów Poduchowny-Zychówki Wymysłów Zabełcze Zastocze Zofipole Coordinates: 50°56′25″N 21°56′51″E / 50.94028°N 21.94750°E / 50.94028; 21.94750 This Kraśnik County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Austrepollen VillageView of the Folgefonna Tunnel seen from AustrepollenAustrepollen Show map of Hordaland Austrepollen Show map of NorwayLocation in Hordaland county Coordinates: 60°07′37″N 06°17′40″E / 60.12694°N 6.29444°E / 60.12694; 6.29444Coordinates: 60°07′37″N 06°17′40″E / 60.12694°N 6.29444°E / 60.12694; 6.29444 Country Norway Region Western Norway County Hordaland District Sunnhordland Municipality Kvinnherad Elevation[1] 1 m (3 ft) Time zone CET (UTC+01:00)  • Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+02:00) Post Code 5476 Mauranger Austrepollen is a village in the Mauranger area of Kvinnherad municipality in Hordaland county, Norway. The village is located at the end of the Maurangsfjorden, about 5 kilometres (3.1 mi) east of the village of Gjetingsdalen and about 3 kilometres (1.9 mi) northeast of the village of Sundal. The western end of the Folgefonna Tunnel is located in Austrepollen, taking it from an isolated rural village before the opening of the tunnel, to a village along a main regional highway. The village of Nordrepollen and the Jondal Tunnel are located just a short distance to the northwest. The Mauranger power station is also located in the village.[2] References[edit] ^ “Austrepollen, Kvinnherad (Hordaland)” (in Norwegian). yr.no. Retrieved 2015-03-20.  ^ Store norske leksikon. “Mauranger kraftverk” (in Norwegian). Retrieved 2015-03-20.  This Hordaland location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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