History of Michigan Wolverines football in the Elliott years

Michigan Wolverines football

Athletic director
Fritz Crisler (1942–1968)
Don Canham (1968–1988)

Head coach
Bump Elliott
10 year, 51–42–2 (.547)

Michigan Stadium

Field surface

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Big Ten

Bowl record
1–0 (1.000)

Conference titles

Maize and Blue[1]

The History of Michigan Wolverines football in the Elliott years covers the history of the University of Michigan Wolverines football program during the period from the promotion of Bump Elliott as head coach in 1959 through his resignation after the 1968 season. Michigan was a member of the Big Ten Conference and played its home games at Michigan Stadium during the Elliott years. During the 10 years in which Elliott served as head football coach, Michigan compiled a record of 51–42–2 (.547) and claimed one Big Ten championship, one Rose Bowl victory, and two Chicago Tribune Silver Football awards for the most valuable player in the Big Ten. However, the Wolverines finished higher than third place in the Big Ten only twice.
The 1964 team compiled a 9–1 record, won the Big Ten championship, defeated Oregon State in the 1965 Rose Bowl, and finished the season ranked No. 4 in both the AP and UPI polls. Quarterback Bob Timberlake was selected as an All-American and won the 1964 Chicago Tribune Silver Football award. After losing to Michigan by a 34–7 score in the Rose Bowl, Oregon State coach Tommy Prothro opined that the 1964 Wolverines were “the greatest football team he has ever seen.”[2]
In Elliott’s final year as head coach, the 1968 team compiled an 8–2 record (6–1 Big Ten) and was ranked No. 12 in the final AP Poll. Running back Ron Johnson won the Chicago Tribune Silver Football award and broke Michigan’s single-game and single-season rushing records. Johnson’s 347-yard rushing performance against Wisconsin still stands as Michigan’s single-game record. The 1968 team also included a core of young players who became stars in the early years of the Schembechler era.
Four Michigan football players from the Elliott years have been inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame. They are Tom Curtis (halfback and defensive back, 1967–1969), Dan Dierdorf (offensive tackle, 1968–1970), Ron Johnson (halfback, 1966–1968), and Jim Mandich (tight end, 1967–1969). Dierdorf and a fifth player, Tom Mack (tackle, 1963–1965), have been in

Harold Hopkins (actor)

Harold Hopkins

Harold Douglas Hopkins
(1944-03-06)6 March 1944
Toowoomba, Queensland, Australia

11 December 2011(2011-12-11) (aged 67)
Wahroonga, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia


Years active

Harold Douglas Hopkins (6 March 1944 – 11 December 2011) was an Australian film and television actor.


1 Early life
2 Career
3 Death
4 Selected filmography
5 Selected television roles
6 References
7 External links

Early life[edit]
Hopkins was born in 1944 in Toowoomba, Queensland.[1] He attended Toowoomba Grammar School as a dayboy in 1958 and 1959. During the 1960s, he worked as an apprentice carpenter, and was exposed to asbestos fibres without protective masks or clothing.[2] He and his twin brother John enrolled at the National Institute of Dramatic Art (NIDA) in Sydney, with Harold graduating in 1967.[3]
Harold Hopkins married twice. His second marriage was to Sue Collie, an actress he met in Melbourne in 1977, while starring in the original stage production of David Williamson’s The Club, at the MTC.
Hopkins appeared in 16 films over the course of his career, including classic Australian films such as Don’s Party, The Picture Show Man and Gallipoli. He was nominated for an Australian Film Institute Award in 1981 for his supporting role in The Club. Hopkins also appeared in more than 160 episodes of Australian television series such as Barrier Reef, Homicide, The Godfathers, Twenty Good Years, Sara Dane, A Nice Little Earner and Underbelly: A Tale of Two Cities.[4]
Hopkin’s last audition was for a role in Baz Luhrmann’s The Great Gatsby, although he knew he would not live to play the role.
Harold Hopkins won a Penguin Award in 1974 for his portrayal of Percy Deane in John Power’s Docu Drama Billy and Percy.
In 2011, Hopkins was diagnosed with mesothelioma, believed to be due to his asbestos exposure in the 1960s. He died in a Sydney hospice in Wahroonga on 11 December 2011.[2]
Selected filmography[edit]

Age of Consent (1969) – Ted Farrell
Don’s Party (1976) – Cooley
The Picture Show Man (1977) – Larry Pym
The Club (1980) – Danny Rowe
Gallipoli (1981) – Les McCann
Monkey Grip (1982) – Willie
Fantasy Man (1984)
Fields of Fire (1987) – Whacker
The Year My Voice Broke (1987) – Tom Alcock

Selected television roles[edit]

Motel (1968) – Bruce Jackson
Barrier Reef (1972) – Steve Gabbo
Sara Dane (1982) – Andrew McLeay
Big Ideas (1993 tele

Gwendolyn Midlo Hall

Gwendolyn Midlo Hall (born 27 June 1929) is a prominent historian and public intellectual who focuses on the history of slavery in the Caribbean, Latin America, Louisiana (United States), Africa, and the African Diaspora in the Americas. Discovering extensive French and Spanish colonial documents related to the slave trade in Louisiana, she wrote Africans in Colonial Louisiana: The Development of Afro-Creole Culture in the Eighteenth Century (1992), studied the ethnic origins of enslaved Africans brought to Louisiana, as well as the process of creolization which created new cultures. She changed the way in which several related disciplines are researched and taught, adding to scholarly understanding of the diverse origins of cultures throughout the Americas.
In addition, Midlo Hall created a database of records identifying and describing more than 100,000 enslaved Africans. It has become a primary resource for historical and genealogical research. She earned recognition in academia, and has been featured in the New York Times, People Magazine, ABC News, BBC, and other popular outlets for her contributions to scholarship, genealogy, and the critical reevaluation of the history of slavery.[1]
Midlo Hall is an award-winning author and Professor Emerita of Latin American and Caribbean History, Rutgers University, New Jersey. Since 2010 she is Professor of History at Michigan State University.


1 Biography

1.1 Early life and education
1.2 Academic career
1.3 Marriage and family

2 Works

2.1 Collected papers
2.2 Published books and databases
2.3 Civil rights-era articles

3 Honors
4 Further reading
5 References
6 External links

Early life and education[edit]
Gwendolyn Midlo was born June 27, 1929 in New Orleans, Louisiana, the daughter of Ethel and Herman Lazard Midlo, a civil rights and labor attorney. Her parents were of Russian- and Polish-Jewish ancestry. She was influenced by her father’s activism.[1][2] In 1990 her mother founded the Ethel and Herman Midlo Center for New Orleans Studies at the University of New Orleans, where her father had donated his papers.[3]
Midlo has had a career marked by early political activism as well as academic scholarship. After World War II, at age 16 in 1945, Hall helped organize and participated in the New Orleans Youth Council, an interracial, direct-action community group, which encouraged and helped African-American voter registration and defied racial segregation laws. In 1946

Sator Square

A Sator Square on a brick wall in St. Peter ad Oratorium.

The Sator Square (or Rotas Square) is a word square containing a five-word Latin palindrome:


In particular, this is a square 2D palindrome, which is when a square text admits four symmetries: identity, two diagonal reflections, and 180 degree rotation. As can be seen, the text may be read top-to-bottom, bottom-to-top, left-to-right, or right-to-left; and it may be rotated 180 degrees and still be read in all those ways.

The Sator Square.

The Sator Square is the earliest dateable 2D palindrome. It was found in the ruins of Pompeii, at Herculaneum, a city buried in the ash of Mount Vesuvius. It consists of a sentence written in Latin: “Sator Arepo Tenet Opera Rotas.” Its translation has been the subject of speculation with no clear consensus; see below for details.

Palindrome on the font at St Martin, Ludgate

Other 2D Palindrome examples may be found carved on stone tablets or pressed into clay before being fired.


1 Translation
2 Appearances
3 Christian associations
4 Magical uses
5 See also
6 References
7 Bibliography
8 External links


(from serere=to sow) Sower, planter; founder, progenitor (usually divine); originator
unknown, likely a proper name, either invented or, perhaps, of Egyptian origin
(from tenere=to hold) holds, keeps; comprehends; possesses; masters; preserves
(noun) work, care; aid, service, effort/trouble; (from opus): works, deeds.
(from noun rota) wheels

One likely translation is “The farmer Arepo has [as] works wheels [a plough]”; that is, the farmer uses his plough as his form of work. Although not a significant sentence, it is grammatical; it can be read up and down, backwards and forwards. C. W. Ceram also reads the square boustrophedon (in alternating directions). But since word order is very free in Latin, the translation is the same. If the Sator Square is read boustrophedon, with a reverse in direction, then the words become SATOR OPERA TENET, with the sequence reversed.[1]
The word arepo is a hapax legomenon, appearing nowhere else in Latin literature. Its similarity with arrepo, from ad repo, ‘I creep towards’, may be coincidental. Most of those who have studied the Sator Square agree that it is a proper name, either an adaptation of a non-Latin word or most likely a name invented specifically for this sent

Lie conformal algebra

A Lie conformal algebra is in some sense a generalization of a Lie algebra in that it too is a “Lie algebra,” though in a different pseudo-tensor category. Lie conformal algebras are very closely related to vertex algebras and have many applications in other areas of algebra and integrable systems.


1 Definition and relation to Lie algebras
2 Examples of Lie conformal algebras
3 Classification
4 Generalizations
5 Use in integrable systems and relation to the calculus of variations
6 References

Definition and relation to Lie algebras[edit]
A Lie algebra is defined to be a vector space with a skew symmetric bilinear multiplication which satisfies the Jacobi identity. More generally, a Lie algebra is an object,


{\displaystyle L}

in the category of vector spaces (read:


{\displaystyle \mathbb {C} }

-modules) with a morphism






{\displaystyle [\cdot ,\cdot ]:L\otimes L\rightarrow L}

that is skew-symmetric and satisfies the Jacobi identity. A Lie conformal algebra, then, is an object


{\displaystyle R}

in the category of




{\displaystyle \mathbb {C} [\partial ]}

-modules with morphism








{\displaystyle [\cdot _{\lambda }\cdot ]:R\otimes R\rightarrow \mathbb {C} [\lambda ]\otimes R}

called the lambda bracket, which satisfies modified versions of bilinearity, skew-symmetry and the Jacobi identity:












The Comic Strip (TV series)

This article is about the animated series. For other uses, see Comic strip (disambiguation).

This article possibly contains original research. Please improve it by verifying the claims made and adding inline citations. Statements consisting only of original research should be removed. (December 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

The Comic Strip

Bob McFadden
Larry Kenney
Maggie Wheeler (credited as Maggie Jakobson)

Music by
Bernard Hoffer

Country of origin
United States

No. of seasons

No. of episodes


Executive producer(s)
Arthur Rankin, Jr.
Jules Bass

Running time
20 min.

Production company(s)
Rankin/Bass Animated Entertainment

Warner Bros. Television Distribution


Original network

Original release
September 7 – December 4, 1987 (first run)
Fall 1988 (repeats)

The Comic Strip is an American animated series which features four rotating cartoon segments. The 90-minute series ran in first-run syndication during the 1987 season and was also seen on RPN-9 in the Philippines, and on Rai 2 in Italy.
Despite the show title, the segments have no history in newspaper comic strips.
This was the last TV series produced by Rankin/Bass Productions, and distributed by Lorimar-Telepictures.
The four segments offered were:

The Mini-Monsters: Normal human siblings Sherman and Melissa find themselves in for a surprise when they are sent to summer camp for one year. Camp Mini-Mon turns out to be run by an organ playing shadowy camp director (Peter Newman), and attended by monster kids who are offspring of usually famous monsters, a witch and Merlin. They are Dracky (Dracula’s son), Franky (Frankenstein’s son), Wolfie (The Wolf Man’s son), Gill (the son of The Creature from the Black Lagoon), Mummo (The Mummy’s son), Blanko (the Invisible Man’s son), Klutz (who may or may not be Godzilla’s son), Winifred (a.k.a. Jinx), a witch’s daughter (Maggie Wheeler), and Melvin (the son of the wizard Merlin) accompanied by Cawfield, the talking crow (Earl Hammond).
Street Frogs: Depicting the typical teen-aged hijinks of a gang of street-smart frogs named Big Max, Spider, Moose The Loose, “Honey Love” Loretta and Dr. Slick. Each episode contains a musical number. Apart from Rankin-Bass regular Bob McFadden, this segment featured an African-American cast including Ron Taylor.
Karate Kat: Starring a crime-fighting cat. Similar

Pensions Ombudsman

The Pensions Ombudsman is the official ombudsman institution responsible for investigating complaints regarding pensions in the United Kingdom. The Pensions Ombudsman is a non-departmental public body stewarded by the Department of Work and Pensions, and the Ombudsman and Deputy Ombudsman are appointed by the Minister for Work and Pensions. The Ombudsman is an independent commissioner and not a civil servant. His brief is to resolve disputes of fact or law and to investigate claims of maladministration. Unusually for UK Ombudsmen, the Pensions Ombudsman’s determinations are binding on the parties and enforceable in the County Court. There is a right of appeal to the High Court on a point of law (Court of Session in Scotland and Court of Appeal in Northern Ireland). In England the High Court’s permission has to be obtained for an appeal.
Although the first UK Ombudsman, the Parliamentary Commissioner for Administration, was established in 1967, followed by the Insurance Ombudsman and other private sector Ombudsman schemes, the first time the title Ombudsman was used by Parliament was to establish the office of Pensions Ombudsman in 1991.
The first Pensions Ombudsman was Michael Platt, who had previously been a civil servant. He was succeeded by Dr. Julian Farrand QC(Hon), formerly the Insurance Ombudsman. Prior to his work as an Ombudsman, Dr Farrand had been a Law Commissioner and a University Professor. He is married to Baroness Hale, also previously a Law Commissioner and the first woman to be a member of the Judicial Committee of the House of Lords, now the Supreme Court, the UK’s highest court.
Dr Farrand was succeeded by David Laverick, a solicitor who was previously a Director of the Local Government Ombudsman service and chief executive of the Family Health Services Appeal Authority. He was also President of the Adjudication Panel for England, a body which dealt with allegations about the conduct of members of local authorities. Tony King was the Ombudsman from September 2007 to May 2015. Tony King was previously a Principal Ombudsman in the Financial Ombudsman Service.
The role of Deputy Pensions Ombudsman was created in December 2004. The first holder of the post was Charlie Gordon, a barrister and Senior Inspector of Taxes who was previously head of the Adjudicator’s Office. Jane Irvine, previously Chair of the Scottish Legal Complaints Commission. held the post from November 2009 to May 2015.
Tony King was succeeded by Anthony Arter, a solicitor

Inside Love

“Inside Love”

Single by Seven

Till Then

January, 1990

7″ single, 12″ single, CD Single




Polydor Records

Keith McFarlane; Simon LeFevre

John Parr

Seven singles chronology

“Inside Love”
“Man With a Vision”

“Inside Love” is the debut single of UK AOR band Seven.
By 1989, the band had managed to secure a contract with Polydor Records and for their first single, musician John Parr was hired to produce the song.[1] The song was written by lead guitarist Keith Macfarlane and keyboardist Simon Lefevre.[2]
The single didn’t gain the commercial success that the band had hoped, only peaking at #78 in the UK, and remaining in the Top 100 for four weeks.[3]
A promotional video was created for the single, surfacing on YouTube in recent years.[4]
The b-side for the single was titled “Till Then” which was again written by Macfarlane and Lefevre, produced by Tim Lewis and Mike Parker.[5]
On the majority of formats for the single, an extended version of Inside Love was available.[5]
The band would release one more single “Man With a Vision” in 1990 before splitting.


1 Formats
2 Chart performance
3 Critical reception
4 Personnel

4.1 Additional personnel

5 References


7″ Single

“Inside Love” – 3:53
“Till Then” – 3:51

12″ Single

“Inside Love (Extended Version)” – 6:46
“Inside Love” – 3:53
“Till Then” – 3:51

CD Single

“Inside Love” – 3:53
“Till Then” – 3:51
“Inside Love (Extended Version)” – 6:46

Chart performance[edit]

Chart (1990)

UK Singles Chart[6]

Critical reception[edit]
For one UK magazine, Phillip Schofield described the track, “Inside Love is a moody ballad that wiggles its way inside your brain forever after a couple of plays.”[7]
In a 1990 issue of the Cover Boys magazine, the song was described, “If you’re familiar with the sounds of American bands like Journey and Foreigner, then you’ll understand a little of how Seven sound.”[8]

Mick Devine (lead vocals)
Keith Macfarlane (guitar/vocals)
Pat Davey (bass guitar/vocals)
Simon Lefevre (keyboards/vocals)
Austin Lane (drums)

Additional personnel[edit]

Producer on “Inside Love” – John Parr
Engineer on “Inside Love” – John Spence
Remixer on “Inside Love” – Stephen W Taylor
Writers of “Inside Love” – Keith McFarlane; Simon LeFevre
Producer on “Till Then” – Tim Lewis; Mike Parker
Writers of “Till



Broadcast area
Truro, Nova Scotia


107.1 MHz

local and tourist information

Town of Truro

CJIS-FM is a Canadian municipally-owned radio station licensed to the Town of Truro, Nova Scotia.
Owned and operated by the Town of Truro, the station provides municipal and tourist information for town residents from a 2 watt transmitter located at the town’s supply water treatment building in Victoria Park at an elevation of 381 ft (116 m).
It received regulatory approval from the CRTC and began broadcasting in 2004.[1]
Exemption order for low-power radio stations that provide tourist information. [2]

^ Broadcasting Decision CRTC 2004-155
^ Broadcasting Order CRTC 2013-620, Exemption order for low-power radio stations that provide tourist information, CRTC, November 21, 2013.

External links[edit]

CJIS 107.1 Info
CJIS Transmitter Map
Query the REC’s Canadian station database for CJIS-FM

Coordinates: 45°20′49″N 63°15′43″W / 45.34694°N 63.26194°W / 45.34694; -63.26194 (CJIS-FM)

This article about a radio station in Nova Scotia is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.



List of Tulu films of 2015

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (June 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

The list of Tulu films produced in the year 2015.


Rahul, Shritama Mukherjee, Devadas Kapikad, Naveen D Padil, Bhojaraj Vamnjoor, Aravind Bolar, Vaijanath Biradar, Bullet Prakash, Srinagar Kitty, Prasanna.
Kishor Kottari, Shwetha K Kottari.
Saikrishna Kudla

Ekka Saka
Hithesh, Sonal, Naveen D Padil, Bhojaraj Vamanjoor, Aravind Bolar, Shobharaj, Chaitra, Umanath, Achyuth Kumar, Sathish Bandale, Sudha, Padmaja, Sunder Rai, Ravi, Prasanna.
Kishore Shetty
K Sooraj

Oriyan Thoonda Oriyagapuji
Arjun Kapikad, Prajwal Poovaih, Bhavya, Bhojaraj Vamnjoor, Aravind Bolar, Mitra, Rekhadas, Chethan Rai, Saikrishna.
Gangadhar Shetty.
H.S. Rajashekar

Arjun Kapikad, Sandeep Shetty, Anoop Sagar, Shilpa, Anvitha, Nidhi, Deepak Paladka, Umesh Mijar, Ranjan, Shodhan Prasad.
Shodhan Prasad.
Ranjith Bajpe

Super Marmaye
Ragavendra Rai, Divyashree, Gopinath Bhat, Naveen D Padil, Aravind Bolar, Bhojaraj Vamanjoor
Adyar Madhav Nayak
Ram Shetty

Chandi Kori
Arjun Kapikad, Karishma Amin, Devadas Kapikad, Naveen D Padil, Bhojaraj Vamanjoor, Aravind Bolar, Gopinath Bhat, Chethan Rai
Sharmila Kapikad, Sachin Sunder
Devadas Kapikad

Right Bokka Left-Nadutu Kudonji
Sandeep Shetty, Prasanna Bailooru, Harsha Chaya, Namitha Sharan, Mohair Shetty, Tonse Vijay Kumar Shetty, Shobha Rai, Dayakar Alva, Sharatchandra Kumar, Uday Kumar Shetty, Anil Kumar Alva, Kemthur Ashok Shetty, Rajesh Shetty
Chandrashekhar Rai
Yatish Kumar Alva

Ice Cream (Tulu Film)
Roopesh Shetty, Anvita Rao

Eregla Panodchi
Sandeep Shetty, Shivadhwaj, Neethu, Raksha Shenoy, Anitha Bhat, Ila Vitla, Shobha Rai, Bhojaraj Vamanjoor, Aravind Bolar, Sundar Rai Mandara, Ravi Surathkal, Pradeep Alva, Roopa Varkadi, Kavitha Rai, Shashidhar Bellaya, Tamma Lakshmana, Rajgopal Josh
B.L. Murali and S.K. Shetty
Kodlu Ramakrishna

Dhaniklena Joklu[1]
Umesh Mijar, Ragavendra Rai, Disha
Ramesh Poojari

List of Tulu Movies Links[edit]

List of Tulu films of 2017
List of tulu films of 2016
List of tulu films of 2015
List of Tulu films of 2014
List of Released Tulu films
List of Upcoming Tulu films
Tulu cinema
Tulu Movie Directors
Tulu Movie Actors
Tulu Movie Actresses
Karnataka State Film Award for Best Regional film