Chetlo Harbor, Washington

Chetlo Harbor, Washington

Former unincorporated community

Location of Naselle, Washington

Country
United States

State
Washington

County
Pacific

Area

 • Water
0.0 sq mi (0 km2)

Elevation
33 ft (10 m)

Time zone
Pacific (PST) (UTC-8)

 • Summer (DST)
PDT (UTC-7)

Area code(s)
360

FIPS code
53-48015[1]

GNIS feature ID
1512495[2]

Chetlo Harbor, also known as over the years as Cougar Bend, Napoleon, and Stanley, was a small settlement located near the southwest coast of Washington State, in the southeast corner of Willapa Bay at the mouth of the Naselle River.[3] The population of the settlement was approximately 50 at its peak. The businesses there over the years consisted of a salmon fishery and canning operation, a logging operation, and a mining company. Chetlo, or Jetlo, is a Chinook Jargon word meaning oyster.
History[edit]
This isolated area had no roads on the lower river and not over four or five power boats on the whole river. The gas engine was not very reliable in those days.[citation needed] The people were served by a boat out of South Bend once a week, bringing the mail, freight, and passengers, if any.[citation needed] The lack of transport was why there were one-room schools all up and down the river, some only a couple of miles apart.
All the log towing was done by tugs, and there was quite a fleet of them; the Flora Brown, Agnes, Launel, Myrtle, Queen, and the Defender. The Defender was the newest and most powerful, but it did not work out because it had too much power and speed. When it was pushing the logs, they went out under the tailstick. The loss and salvage almost broke the owner. Someone decided to do something about the isolation on the lower river.[4]
A town was platted a mile or two below the present highway bridge on the west side of the river and above the old Sunshine Mill. The machinery from the mill had been moved to South Bend years before. The town started out as Napoleon, then later named Chetlo Harbor. A dock and a store were built and building lots were sold.
A sawmill was begun over the straits, despite the lack of water there at low tide.[citation needed] The mill was never finished. When it was almost done it burned and was never rebuilt. There was a boardwalk from the town over to the mill, a quarter of a mile or so through the woods.[5]
The Chetlo Harbor Packing Company was owned by Joe Rowell and Douglas Rowell, (who were brothers), and an
도신닷컴

Group signature

A group signature scheme is a method for allowing a member of a group to anonymously sign a message on behalf of the group. The concept was first introduced by David Chaum and Eugene van Heyst in 1991. For example, a group signature scheme could be used by an employee of a large company where it is sufficient for a verifier to know a message was signed by an employee, but not which particular employee signed it. Another application is for keycard access to restricted areas where it is inappropriate to track individual employee’s movements, but necessary to secure areas to only employees in the group.
Essential to a group signature scheme is a group manager, who is in charge of adding group members and has the ability to reveal the original signer in the event of disputes. In some systems the responsibilities of adding members and revoking signature anonymity are separated and given to a membership manager and revocation manager respectively. Many schemes have been proposed, however all should follow these basic requirements:

Soundness and completeness
Valid signatures by group members always verify correctly, and invalid signatures always fail verification.
Unforgeable
Only members of the group can create valid group signatures.
Anonymity
Given a message and its signature, the identity of the individual signer cannot be determined without the group manager’s secret key.
Traceability
Given any valid signature, the group manager should be able to trace which user issued the signature. (This and the previous requirement imply that only the group manager can break users’ anonymity.)
Unlinkability
Given two messages and their signatures, we cannot tell if the signatures were from the same signer or not.
No framing
Even if all other group members (and the managers) collude, they cannot forge a signature for a non-participating group member.
Unforgeable tracing verification
The revocation manager cannot falsely accuse a signer of creating a signature he did not create.
Coalition resistance
A colluding subset of group members cannot generate a valid signature that the group manager cannot link to one of the colluding group members.[1]

The ACJT 2000,[2] BBS04,[3] and BS04 (in CCS) group signature schemes are some of the state of the art. (Note: this might be an incomplete list.)
Boneh, Boyen and Shacham published in 2004 (BBS04, Crypto04) is a novel group signature scheme based on bilinear maps.[3] Signatures in this scheme are approximately the size of a standar
캔디넷

Mari Devon

Mari Devon

Born
1960 (age 56–57)

Other names
Jane Alan

Occupation
Voice actress

Years active
1981 – Present

Notable credit(s)

Digimon Adventure and Digimon Adventure Tri as Togemon
Digimon Tamers
as Renamon
Batman: The Animated Series
as Summer Gleason

Mari Devon (born 1960) is an American voice actress. She is best known as the voice of Togemon from Digimon Adventure, Renamon from Digimon Tamers,[1] Tammy Nobi from Doraemon 2005,[2] Haruka Urashima from the Love Hina series,[3] Yayoi Matsunaga from Nightwalker,[4] Maria Tachibana from Sakura Wars,[5] and Tokimi from Tenchi Muyo Ryo Oki.[6] Mari has reprised her role as Togemon in Digimon Adventure Tri,[7][8][9] and Tammy in Stand by Me Doraemon.[10][11]

Contents

1 Filmography

1.1 Animation
1.2 Other

2 References
3 External links

Filmography[edit]
Animation[edit]

8 Man After – Sachiko
A Little Snow Fairy Sugar – Anne, Ginger, Greta’s Mother
The Adventures of Mini-Goddess – Marller
Ah My Buddha – Jotoku Kawahara
Apocalypse Zero – Ponta
Aquarian Age – The Movie – Stella Blavatsky
Babel II – Juju
Batman: The Animated Series – Summer Gleason
Battle Athletes – Dorm Chief
Battle B-Daman – B-DaMage
The Big O – Vice-President (Ep. 17)
Blue Exorcist – Shimei’s Mother (Ep. 4)
Carmen Sandiego: Word Detective – Carmen Sandiego
Carmen Sandiego: Math Detective – Carmen Sandiego
Cyborg 009 – Daphne, Rosa (Ep. 13)
Detatoko Princess – Okuchuuru
Digimon: Digital Monsters – Togemon (Adventure, Adventure 02 and Adventure tri.), Izzy’s mom (Adventure 01 and 02), Arukenimon (Adventure 02), Viximon, Renamon, Kyubimon, Taomon & Sakuyamon (Tamers), Dokugumon
Digimon Adventure tri. – Togemon
Dog of Flanders – Mrs. Jestas
Doraemon – Tammy
Eiken – Teacher, Nigo
El Hazard: The Wanderers – Demon God Ifurita
eX-Driver – Rei Kazuma
Fafner – Yoko Hazuma
Fight! Iczer-One – Iczer-Two
Flint the Time Detective – Jillian Gray
Fushigi Yûgi – Kai-ka’s Mother
Gad Guard – Hilda F. Harmony, Linda
Gate Keepers – Mrs. Shinamura
Gate Keepers 21 – Saemi Ikeda
Gankutsuou: The Count of Monte Cristo – Victoria
Ghost in the Shell: Stand Alone Complex – Seymour
Gundress – Alissa Takakura
Gurren Lagann – Cybela
Howl’s Moving Castle – Honey
Hunter × Hunter 2011 series – Woman at Agency (Ep. 30)
Kyo Kara Maoh! – Sharon
Love Hina/OVA (Again) – Haruka Urashima[12]
Magic Knight Rayearth – Presea, Sierra
Mars Daybreak – Anna Grace
Mirage of Blaze – Yuiko
Mouse – Scientist, Woof’s boss, Rin Nyan
Mobile Suit Gundam –
일본야동

Flag of Manitoba

Manitoba

Proportion
1:2

Adopted
May 12, 1966

Design
A Red Ensign with the shield of the Coat of arms of Manitoba in the field

The flag of Manitoba is a variation of the Red Ensign which bears the shield of the provincial coat of arms. This flag was approved by the passage of a bill in the Manitoba Legislative Assembly on May 11, 1965 and was officially proclaimed on May 12, 1966. Queen Elizabeth II gave permission for the use of the Union device the preceding year (October 1965). The decision to adopt the flag was made after the federal government decided to replace the Canadian Red Ensign with the Maple Leaf flag, which was quite controversial at the time. The Manitoban flag, intentionally designed to resemble the Canadian red ensign, was seen as a way of preserving heritage that some felt was lost when the national flag was changed. The flag of Ontario was adopted under similar circumstances.
In 2001, a survey conducted by the North American Vexillological Association (NAVA) placed the Manitoba provincial flag 44th in design quality out of the 72 Canadian provincial, U.S. state, and U.S. territory flags ranked.[1]

Contents

1 Gallery
2 See also
3 References
4 External links

Gallery[edit]

The flag of Manitoba flying in Downtown Winnipeg.

Standard of the Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba

Flag of Franco-Manitobans

Version registered in the Canadian Heraldic Authority

See also[edit]

Flag of Ontario
Symbols of Manitoba

References[edit]

^ 2001 State/Provincial Flag Survey

External links[edit]

Provincial Flag Act of Manitoba – including the official description of the flag.
Government of Manitoba, Travel Manitoba: Official Emblems.
The Flags of Canada – Manitoba
2001 Flag Contest Winner – winner of the Winnipeg Free Press contest to choose a possible replacement for Manitoba’s British red ensign.
Good Flag, Bad Flag – the North American Vexillological Association uses Manitoba’s flag as an example of bad flag design.
Flag of Manitoba in the online Public Register of Arms, Flags and Badges

Heraldry portal
Manitoba portal

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Canadian flags

National

Royal Standard

Prince of Wales
Duke of Cambridge

Governor General
Canada
Red Ensign

Provinces and
territories

Lieutenant Governors
Alberta
British Columbia
Manitoba
New Brunswick
Newfoundland and Labrador
Northwest Territories
Nova Scotia
Nunavut
Ontario
Prince Edward Island
Quebec
Saskatchewan
Yukon

Cities

C
무료야동

Tamana Formation

Tamana Formation
Stratigraphic range: Neogene

Type
Formation

Location

Country
Trinidad and Tobago

The Tamana Formation is a geologic formation in Trinidad and Tobago. It preserves fossils dating back to the Neogene period.
See also[edit]

Earth sciences portal
Caribbean portal
Paleontology portal
Neogene portal
Cenozoic portal

List of fossiliferous stratigraphic units in Trinidad and Tobago

References[edit]

Various Contributors to the Paleobiology Database. “Fossilworks: Gateway to the Paleobiology Database”. Retrieved 8 July 2014. 

This article about a specific stratigraphic formation in the Caribbean is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Stewart Clegg

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Stewart Clegg (born 1947, Bradford) is a British-born Australian sociologist and organizational theorist and Professor at University of Technology, Sydney (UTS), where he is also Research Director of CMOS (Centre for Management and Organisation Studies).[1]

Contents

1 Research
2 Theory of power
3 Academic positions
4 Recent works
5 Biography
6 Bibliography
7 References

Research[edit]
Clegg is an Australian professor in the Organization Studies field and is the author and editor of over forty monographs, textbooks, encyclopaedia, and handbooks[2] including the Sage handbook of power (2009)[2] and Sage directions in organisation studies (2009).[3] Stewart’s research interests include organisation and management theory and the theory of power,[1] although he has written on other topics including ‘food’, ‘strategy’, ‘modernity’ and ‘gossip’.[1] In 2003, a book listed Clegg as one of the top 200 business gurus in the world[4] and this book has been translated into many languages, including Spanish, Korean, Portuguese and French. He sits on Editorial Boards for research journals and is Editor of the AiOS (Advances in Organization Studies) for Benjamins, the European and American publishers. Stewart has also acted as consultant to international newspapers, such as the British Sunday Times and the Australian Financial Review, for whom he has devised the methodology for their ”
소라넷

1930–31 in Belgian football

The 1930–1931 season was the 31st season of competitive football in Belgium. R Antwerp FC won their second Premier Division title.
From the next season on, Division I was expanded from one division to two (both of 14 clubs), and Promotion was extended from three divisions to four (also of 14 clubs each). Therefore, many clubs from Promotion promoted to Division I.

Contents

1 Overview
2 National team
3 Honours
4 Final league tables

4.1 Premier Division
4.2 Division I

5 External links

Overview[edit]
At the end of the season, RFC Montegnée and SC Anderlechtois were relegated to the Division I, while RRC de Gand (Division I winner) and FC Turnhout were promoted to the Premier Division.
The Promotion – the third level in Belgian football – was won by AS Ostende, Hoboken SK and RC Tirlemont, who were promoted to Division I as well as the 2nd, 3rd and 4th placed clubs from the 3 leagues and the 2 best 5th-placed teams. No clubs were relegated from Division I to Promotion.
National team[edit]

Date
Venue
Opponents
Score*
Comp
Belgium scorers
Match Report

September 21, 1930
Bosuilstadion, Antwerp (H)
Czechoslovakia
2-3
F
Louis Versyp, Bernard Voorhoof
FA website

September 28, 1930
Stade du Pont d’Ougrée, Liège (H)
Sweden
2–2
F
Jacques Secretin, Pierre Braine
FA website

December 7, 1930
Stade Buffalo, Paris (A)
France
2-2
F
Joseph Van Beeck, Bernard Voorhoof
FA website

March 29, 1931
Olympic Stadium, Amsterdam (A)
The Netherlands
2-3
F
Louis Versyp, Bernard Voorhoof
FA website

May 3, 1931
Bosuilstadion, Antwerp (H)
The Netherlands
4-2
F
Bernard Voorhoof (2), Stanley Vanden Eynde, Louis Versyp
FA website

May 16, 1931
Oscaer Bossaert Stadium, Brussels (H)
England
1-4
F
Jean Capelle
FA website

May 31, 1931
Estadio Do Lumiar, Lisbon (A)
Portugal
2–3
F
Joseph Van Beeck, August Hellemans
FA website

* Belgium score given first
Key

H = Home match
A = Away match
N = On neutral ground
F = Friendly
o.g. = own goal

Honours[edit]

Competition
Winner

Premier Division
R Antwerp FC

Division I
RRC de Gand

Promotion
AS Ostende, Hoboken SK and RC Tirlemont

Final league tables[edit]
Premier Division[edit]
Main article: 1930-31 Belgian First Division
Division I[edit]

Pos
Team
Pld
Won
Drw
Lst
GF
GA
Pts
GD
Notes

1
RRC de Gand
26
16
5
5
74
36
37
+38
Promoted to Premier Division.

2
FC Turnhout
26
15
6
5
82
38
36
+44

3
RRC de Bruxelles
26
14
6
6
70
42
34
+28

4
ARA La Gantoise
26
14
5
7
81
46
33
+35

5
TSV Lyra
26
13
3
10
61
51
29
미소넷

Lee Seung-gi (disambiguation)

Lee Seung-gi (이승기; born 1987) is a South Korean singer and actor.
Lee Seung-gi may also refer to:

Ri Sung-gi (1905–1996), North Korean chemist
Lee Seung-gi (footballer) (born 1988), South Korean football player

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.

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Wapack National Wildlife Refuge

Wapack National Wildlife Refuge

IUCN category IV (habitat/species management area)

Map of the United States

Location
Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States

Nearest city
Peterborough, New Hampshire

Coordinates
42°53′00″N 71°51′58″W / 42.88341°N 71.86618°W / 42.88341; -71.86618[1]Coordinates: 42°53′00″N 71°51′58″W / 42.88341°N 71.86618°W / 42.88341; -71.86618[1]

Area
1,672 acres (6.77 km2)

Established
1972

Governing body
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service

Website
Wapack National Wildlife Refuge

Wapack National Wildlife Refuge is a National Wildlife Refuge of the United States located in southern New Hampshire. It was the state’s first refuge and was established through a donation in 1972. The 1,672-acre (677 ha) refuge is located about 20 miles (32 km) west of Nashua, New Hampshire and encompasses the 2,278-foot (694 m) North Pack Monadnock Mountain.
A 3-mile (5 km) segment of the 21-mile (34 km) Wapack Trail passes through the refuge and provides wide views of the surrounding mountains.
The refuge lies in the towns of Greenfield, Lyndeborough, and Temple, and is administered by the Parker River National Wildlife Refuge in Newburyport, Massachusetts.

Contents

1 Nature

1.1 Birds
1.2 Mammals
1.3 Reptiles and amphibians
1.4 Invertebrates

2 References

Nature[edit]
The refuge protects diverse habitat types, including northern hardwood-conifer, hemlock-hardwood, and spruce-fir forests and woodlands, oldfields, scrub-shrub habitat, and rock ledges with talus.
Birds[edit]
The refuge is a popular hawk migration area and provides nesting habitat for numerous migratory songbirds such as the American tree sparrow, Swainson’s thrush, magnolia warbler, crossbills, pine grosbeaks and white-throated sparrow.
Other birds observed on the refuge during a 2002 breeding season survey:

Ovenbird
Hermit thrush
Red-eyed vireo
Canada warbler
Blackpoll warbler
Bay-breasted warbler
Black-throated blue warbler
Black-throated green warbler
Blackburnian warbler
Golden-crowned kinglet
Scarlet tanager
Rose-breasted grosbeak
Yellow-bellied sapsucker
Red-tailed hawk
Sharp-shinned hawk
Peregrine falcon
Ruffed grouse

Mammals[edit]
The refuge provides habitat for many mammal species, some of which include:

Red squirrel
Gray squirrel
White-footed mouse
Deer mouse
Woodland vole
Porcupine
Eastern chipmunk
White-tailed deer
Moose
Snowshoe hare
Bobcat
Gray f
19다모아

Pueblo Arcade

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. (February 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Pueblo Arcade

U.S. National Register of Historic Places

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Location
2044 14th Street
Vero Beach, Florida 32960

Coordinates
27°38′23″N 80°24′0″W / 27.63972°N 80.40000°W / 27.63972; -80.40000Coordinates: 27°38′23″N 80°24′0″W / 27.63972°N 80.40000°W / 27.63972; -80.40000

Built
1926

Architectural style
Mission Revival, Spanish Revival

NRHP Reference #
97000211[1]

Added to NRHP
March 8, 1997[1]

The Pueblo Arcade is a historic building in Vero Beach, Florida. Located at 2044 14th Street, the Pueblo Arcade was built in the Mission/Spanish Revival style in 1926 by local contractors Blackford and Davis. This structure was very popular among the citizens of Vero Beach due to its ingenious design, prior to the introduction of Air Conditioning. It consisted of arcades with shop doorways opening onto a single hallway which opened to the street. The structure was restored by developer Robert L. Brackett and was added to the U.S. National Register of Historic Places on March 8, 1997.
References[edit]

^ a b National Park Service (2007-01-23). “National Register Information System”. National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 

External links[edit]

Indian River County listings at National Register of Historic Places
Florida’s Office of Cultural and Historical Programs

Indian River County listings
Pueblo Arcade

This article about a property in Indian River County, Florida on the National Register of Historic Places is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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