1939 Montana Grizzlies football team

1939 Montana Grizzlies football

Conference
Pacific Coast Conference

1939 record
3–6 (1–2 PCC)

Head coach
Doug Fessenden (5th year)

Home stadium
Dornblaser Field

Seasons

« 1938
1940 »

1939 PCC football standings

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Conf
 
 
Overall

Team
W
 
L
 
T
 
 
W
 
L
 
T

#3 USC $
5

0

2
 
 
8

0

2

#7 UCLA
5

0

3
 
 
6

0

4

Oregon State
6

1

1
 
 
9

1

1

Washington
4

4

0
 
 
4

5

1

Oregon
3

3

1
 
 
3

4

1

Washington State
3

5

0
 
 
4

5

0

Montana
1

2

0
 
 
3

6

0

California
2

5

0
 
 
3

7

0

Stanford
0

6

1
 
 
1

7

1

Idaho
0

3

0
 
 
2

6

0

$ – Conference champion

Rankings from AP Poll

The 1939 Montana Grizzlies football team represented the University of Montana in the 1939 college football season as a member of the Pacific Coast Conference (PCC). The Grizzlies were led by fifth-year head coach Doug Fessenden, played their home games at Dornblaser Field and finished the season with a record of five wins, three losses and one tie (3–6, 1–2 PCC).[1]
Schedule[edit]

Date
Opponent
Site
Result

September 30
Portland*
Dornblaser Field • Missoula, MT
W 9–0  

October 7
San Francisco*
Dornblaser Field • Missoula, MT
L 7–12  

October 14
vs. Montana State*
Butte High Stadium • Butte, MT (Brawl of the Wild)
W 6–0  

October 21
at UCLA
Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum • Los Angeles, CA
L 6–20  

October 28
at Idaho
Neale Stadium • Moscow, ID (Little Brown Stein)
W 13–0  

November 4
at Washington
Husky Stadium • Seattle, WA
L 0–9  

November 11
Gonzaga*
Dornblaser Field • Missoula, MT
L 0–23  

November 25
at Texas Tech*
Tech Field • Lubbock, TX
L 0–13  

November 30
at Arizona*
Arizona Stadium • Tucson, AZ
L 0–6  

*Non-conference game.

References[edit]

^ 2010 Montana Football Media Guide Archived July 31, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., University of Montana, 2010.

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Montana Grizzlies football

Venues

Dornblaser Field (I) (1912–1967)
Naranche Stadium (alternate (Butt
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Moomba Airport

Moomba Airport

IATA: MOO
ICAO: YOOM

Summary

Airport type
Private

Operator
Santos

Location
Gidgealpa, South Australia[1]

Elevation AMSL
143 ft / 44 m

Coordinates
28°06′00″S 140°11′48″E / 28.10000°S 140.19667°E / -28.10000; 140.19667Coordinates: 28°06′00″S 140°11′48″E / 28.10000°S 140.19667°E / -28.10000; 140.19667

Map

YOOM

Location in South Australia

Runways

Direction
Length
Surface

m
ft

12/30
1,718
5,636
Asphalt

Sources: Australian AIP and aerodrome chart[2][dead link]

Moomba Airport (IATA: MOO, ICAO: YOOM) is located in the gazetted locality of Gidgealpa, South Australia.[1]
Airlines and destinations[edit]

Airlines
Destinations

Alliance Airlines
Adelaide, Ballera[3]

Rossair
Adelaide, Ballera [4]

See also[edit]

List of airports in South Australia

References[edit]

^ a b “Search result for “Gidgealpa (LOCB)” (Record no SA0067064) with the following layers selected – “Suburbs and Localities”, “Place names (gazetteer)” and “Road Labels””. Property Location Browser. Government of South Australia. Retrieved 20 May 2016. 
^ YOOM – Moomba (PDF). AIP En Route Supplement from Airservices Australia, effective 10 November 2016, Aeronautical Chart
^ “Alliance wins new Santos contract”. Australian Aviation. 
^ “Cobham loses Cooper Basin FIFO contract”. The Advertiser. 

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Airports in South Australia

Public airports

Adelaide
Andamooka
Ceduna
Clare Valley
Cleve
Coober Pedy
Cowell
Kimba
Kingscote
Loxton
Mount Gambier
Naracoorte
Oodnadatta
Parafield
Port Augusta
Port Lincoln
Port Pirie
Renmark
Streaky Bay
Tumby Bay
Waikerie
Whyalla
Wudinna

Private airports

Gawler
Goolwa
Jacinth Ambrosia
Leigh Creek
Moomba
Murray Bridge
Olympic Dam
Prominent Hill
William Creek

Military airports

Edinburgh
Woomera

Related

New South Wales
Northern Territory
Queensland
Tasmania
Victoria
Western Australia
Territories of Australia

Airports in bold have scheduled service

This article about an Australian airport is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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This article about a building or structure in South Australia is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Pseudotsuga sinensis

Pseudotsuga sinensis

Conservation status

Vulnerable (IUCN 2.3)[1]

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Plantae

Division:
Pinophyta

Class:
Pinopsida

Order:
Pinales

Family:
Pinaceae

Genus:
Pseudotsuga

Species:
P. sinensis

Binomial name

Pseudotsuga sinensis
Dode

Pseudotsuga sinensis (Chinese Douglas-fir; in Chinese 黃杉, pinyin romanization: húang shān) is a species of conifer in the Pinaceae family. It is a tree up to 50 metres tall.[2] It is found in China (in Anhui, Fujian, Guangxi, Guizhou, Hubei, Hunan, Jiangxi, Shaanxi, Sichuan, Yunnan, and Zhejiang provinces) and Taiwan[1] as well as in northernmost parts of Vietnam.[3]
The timber is used for construction, bridge building, furniture, and wood fiber.[2][4]
Pseudotsuga sinensis var. wilsoniana, Taiwan Douglas-fir, is sometimes treated as its own species, Pseudotsuga wilsoniana. This variety is geographically isolated (being restricted to Taiwan) but is not markedly distinct morphologically from var. sinensis of China.[4]
References[edit]

^ a b Conifer Specialist Group (1998). “Pseudotsuga sinensis”. IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Version 2011.2. International Union for Conservation of Nature. Retrieved 11 February 2012. 
^ a b “Pseudotsuga sinensis at Gymnosperm Database”. The Gymnosperm Database. 
^ Luu, Nguyen Duc To; Thomas Ian, Philip (2004). Cay La Kim Vietnam / Conifers of Vietnam. Darwin Initiative. pp. 50–52. ISBN 1-872291-64-3. 
^ a b Liguo Fu; Nan Li; Thomas S. Elias & Robert R. Mill. “Pseudotsuga sinensis”. Flora of China. Missouri Botanical Garden, St. Louis, MO & Harvard University Herbaria, Cambridge, MA. Retrieved 8 September 2012. 

This conifer-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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William Morris (Canadian businessman)

For other people with the same name, see William Morris (disambiguation).
William Morris (October 31, 1786–June 29, 1858) was a businessman and political figure in Upper Canada.
He was born in Paisley, Scotland in 1786, the son of a Scottish manufacturer. His family came to Upper Canada in 1801, where his father set up an import-export business. The business failed and his father retired to a farm near Elizabethtown (Brockville). After the death of his father, he opened a general store with his brother, Alexander. He joined the militia during the War of 1812.
In 1816, he opened a second store in the new settlement at Perth. In 1818, he was appointed justice of the peace in the area and, in 1820, he was elected to the 8th Parliament of Upper Canada representing Carleton. He represented Carleton and then Lanark until 1836, when he was appointed to the Legislative Council. He also served as lieutenant-colonel in the local militia. He was involved in setting up the first canal connecting the Tay River to Lower Rideau Lake in 1834.
Although conservative, he was not part of the elite Family Compact, due in part to his strong affiliation with the Church of Scotland. His efforts to have the church recognized as one of the two national churches in the British Empire resulted in the creation of the Synod of the Presbyterian Church of Canada. He also played a major role in establishing Queen’s College, later Queen’s University and was the first chairman of the board of trustees. He was appointed to the Legislative Council when Upper and Lower Canada were united in 1841. In 1842, he was appointed warden for the Johnstown District. In 1844, he became receiver general for the United Canadas. In 1846, he became president of the Executive Council.
He suffered a stroke in 1853, at which point, he retired from active public life; he died at Montreal in 1858.
He is the brother of James Morris (Canada West politician)
See also[edit]

John Barclay
William Bell

External links[edit]

Biography at the Dictionary of Canadian Biography Online

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 104526414
LCCN: no2012091414

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Ruszków

Ruszków may refer to the following places:

Ruszków, Łódź Voivodeship (central Poland)
Ruszków, Masovian Voivodeship (east-central Poland)
Ruszków, Świętokrzyskie Voivodeship (south-central Poland)

This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations 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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Ettan snus

Ettan snus

Ettan is a popular brand of Swedish snus – a pasteurized smokeless tobacco product. Founded in 1822, as “Ljunglöf’s No. 1”, Ettan is also one of the oldest Swedish brands in existence.
The recipe was created by Mr. Jacob Fredrik Ljunglöf (1796 – 1860) as the factory’s premium quality and has not been changed since 1822. Common practice was to refer to the premium quality as No. 1., (there was also a No. 2, less premium quality). In the Swedish language, “Ettan” can be translated into an everyday way of saying “the first”.

Contents

1 Early development of the company
2 The recipe
3 Knut Ljunglöf, son of Jacob, takes over
4 Knut Ljunglöf’s personal life
5 Ettan today
6 References

Early development of the company[edit]
In 1811, at the age of 14, Jacob Fredrik Ljunglöf started working at a large tobacco factory. In 1821 he took over the same factory, starting to produce snus under his own name. One year later, in 1822 he created the recipe for Ettan. In 1839 Jacob Fredrik Ljunglöf bought the former brewery site on Luntmakargatan 19 in central Stockholm, for the amount of 38,500 Riksdaler Banco and converted it into a snus factory.[1]
The recipe[edit]
In the early 19th century, tobacco was typically fermented at elevated temperatures for up to six months, before becoming snus.
Jacob Ljunglöf had a theory: If the tobacco could be used fresh, it would enhance the flavour. He therefore approached his friend, the world-renowned chemist and scientist, Jacob Berzelius, and asked him for assistance. Together, they invented a new way of producing snus with tobacco, salt water and potash. Rather than taking months to prepare, a batch of snus could now be made in a week. Since then, this has been the predominant method for manufacturing Swedish snus.[2] Realising the value of the new production method, Jacob Fredrik Ljunglöf kept it a secret, writing the formula in a code-format.
The recipe itself is heavily relying on the quality of the ingredients as it consists of only premium tobacco, salt and water.
Knut Ljunglöf, son of Jacob, takes over[edit]

Knut Ljunglof 1880

When Jacob Fredrik Ljunglöf died in 1860, he was one of Sweden’s wealthiest men, as being both the co-inventor of the new production method and the man behind the recipe “Ljunglöf’s No. 1”, (now Ettan). His son, Knut Ljunglöf (1833 – 1920), then developed the brand and the factory into an even more successful business. Knut Ljunglöf, commonly known as “Snus-k
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Januária Airport

Januária Airport
Aeroporto de Januária

IATA: JNA
ICAO: SNJN

Summary

Airport type
Public

Serves
Januária

Elevation AMSL
480 m / 1,575 ft

Coordinates
15°28′29″S 044°23′11″W / 15.47472°S 44.38639°W / -15.47472; -44.38639Coordinates: 15°28′29″S 044°23′11″W / 15.47472°S 44.38639°W / -15.47472; -44.38639

Map

JNA

Location in Brazil

Runways

Direction
Length
Surface

m
ft

08/26
1,200
3,937
Asphalt

Sources: World Aero Data,[1] ANAC[2]

Januária Airport (IATA: JNA, ICAO: SNJN) is the airport serving Januária, Brazil.

Contents

1 History
2 Airlines and destinations
3 Access
4 See also
5 References
6 External links

History[edit]
The airport is dedicated to general aviation.
Airlines and destinations[edit]
No scheduled flights operate at this airport.
Access[edit]
The airport is located 5 km (3 mi) northwest from downtown Januária.
See also[edit]

Aviation portal
Brazil portal

List of airports in Brazil

References[edit]

^ “Januária Airport Information”. World Aero Data. 
^ “Lista de aeródromos públicos” (in Portuguese). ANAC. 

External links[edit]

Airport information for SNJN at World Aero Data. Data current as of October 2006.Source: DAFIF.
Airport information for SNJN at Great Circle Mapper. Source: DAFIF (effective October 2006).
Current weather for SNJN at NOAA/NWS
Accident history for JNA at Aviation Safety Network

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Brazil 

History

Timeline of Brazilian history
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United States Senate Appropriations Subcommittee

U.S. Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Military Construction and Veterans Affairs is one of twelve subcommittees of the U.S. Senate Committee on Appropriations.

Contents

1 Jurisdiction
2 Members, 110th Congress
3 External links
4 References

Jurisdiction[edit]
This subcommittee is responsible for funding the Department of Veterans Affairs and all construction activities within the Department of Defense, including military family housing. It also funds activities related to base closures and realignments, the American Battle Monuments Commission, and the U.S. Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims
Members, 110th Congress[edit]
The Committee is currently chaired by Democrat Tim Johnson[1] of South Dakota, and the Ranking Minority Member is Republican Kay Bailey Hutchison, of Texas.

Majority

Member
State

Tim Johnson, Chairman
South Dakota

Daniel Inouye
Hawaii

Mary Landrieu
Louisiana

Robert Byrd
West Virginia

Patty Murray
Washington

Jack Reed
Rhode Island

Ben Nelson
Nebraska

Minority

Member
State

Kay Bailey Hutchison, Ranking Member
Texas

Larry Craig
Idaho

Sam Brownback
Kansas

Wayne Allard
Colorado

Mitch McConnell
Kentucky

Robert F. Bennett
Utah

External links[edit]

U.S. Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Military Construction, Veterans Affairs, and Related Agencies official web site

References[edit]

^ Jack Reed (D-RI) is interim chairman of the Military Construction and Veterans Affairs Subcommittee while Tim Johnson undergoes rehabilitation for his medical condition

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Current United States congressional committees

Senate
(list)

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