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pranaas Group

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Nikita Vlasov
Nikita Vlasov

Club USA September 1975


Eight members of the Great Britain and Ireland team were chosen from the money leaders in 1975 European Tour events after the Benson & Hedges Festival on 16 August, with the remaining four members of the 12-man team selected by a committee. The eight automatic selections were: Eamonn Darcy, Maurice Bembridge, Brian Barnes, Bernard Gallacher, Norman Wood, John O'Leary, Guy Hunt and Brian Huggett.[5] The committee chose two US-based players, Tony Jacklin and Peter Oosterhuis, together with Christy O'Connor Jnr and Tommy Horton. Horton was selected despite finishing 15th in the points list, making his debut at the age of 34.[6][7]




Club USA September 1975



Elimination of sex discrimination in athletic programs sept. 1975 Memo to Chief State School Officers, LEA Superintendents, and PSE Presidents on Title IX obligations in athletics, including athletic scholarships; intercollegiate, club, and intramural programs. Cheerleading and drill teams are covered by extracurricular activities provision of Title IX. Physical education and health classes are covered by instructional programs provisions. Required first year activities are obsolete except for institutions covered by Title IX for the first time. Should be read in conjunction with 1979 intercollegiate athletics policy interpretation.


Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 and the Departmental Regulation (45 CFR Part 86) promulgated thereunder prohibit discrimination on the basis of sex in the operation of most federally-assisted education programs. The regulation became effective on July 21, 1975.


During the forty-five day period immediately following approval by the President and publication of the regulation on June 4, 1975, concerns were raised about the immediate obligations of educational institutions to comply with certain sections of the Departmental Regulation as they relate to athletic programs. These concerns, in part, focus on the application of the adjustment period provision (86.41 (d)) to the various non-discrimination requirements, and additionally, on how educational institutions can carry out the self-evaluation requirement (86.3(c)).


Section 86.41 prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex in the operation of any interscholastic, intercollegiate, club or intramural athletic program offered by an educational institution. Section 86.37(c) sets forth requirements for ensuring equal opportunity in the provision of athletic scholarships.


These sections apply to each segment of the athletic program of a federally assisted educational institution whether or not that segment is the subject of direct financial support through the Department. Thus, the fact that a particular segment of an athletic program is supported by funds received from various other sources (such as student fees, general revenues, gate receipts, alumni donations, booster clubs, and non-profit foundations) does not remove it from the reach of the statute and hence of the regulatory requirements. However, drill teams, cheerleaders and the like, which are covered more generally as extracurricular activities under section 86.31, and instructional offerings such as physical education and health classes, which are covered under section 86.34, are not a part of the institution's "athletic program" within the meaning of the regulation.


The top hits on September 11, 1975 were Rhinestone Cowboy by Glen Campbell, Fallin' In Love by Hamilton, Joe Frank and Reynolds, At Seventeen by Janis Ian in US and Sailing by Rod Stewart, The Last Farewell by Roger Whittaker, Moonlighting by Leo Sayer in UK.


Originally founded as The Oregon Advertisers Club, ThinkNW was one of the first advertising clubs in the United States. Probably because Portlanders love to meet across a smokey brew pub table, or maybe because we just like advertising. No matter what, we have been meeting regularly for over a hundred years, and even though we are one of the oldest clubs in the nation, our ideas remain fresh and members continue to inspire.


The Spotlight Newspaper, a weekly newspaper in the United States, published in Washington, D.C. from September 1975 to July 2001, shows the Portland Ad Group visiting the Oakland Convention on August 8th, 1917.


Volume 19, Issue 9 - September, 1975. Cover photo of Christina by Caesar Guest. Vintage men's interest magazine featuring articles, fiction stories, adult humor comics and nude pin up girls. Short fiction stories by Budd Fox and Irving Anspatcher, Photographers include; Jerry Pasternak, Caesar Guest, Hal McQueeny, and Jerry Stout. 8" x 10.5", 94 pages, B&W. -MATURE READERS-Cover price $1.25.


This issue includes the following: two retrospectives of Carmine Infantino's career (by Bob Rozakis, Jack C. Harris, and Mike Barr); photo stills from "Atom Man vs. Superman" with humorous thought and word balloons; "The Joker's Happy Victims" (a 6-page reprint from a '60s Pop-tarts promotion) by Carmine Infantino and Murphy Anderson; a history of Adam Strange by Jack C. Harris; a map of Rann; a dossier on the Flash Rogues Gallery; a history of Deadman; a look back at DC's kids' club; and more. Cover by Carmine Infantino.Cover price $1.50.


September 1975. Stories: "Pro" by Gordon R. Dickson, "The Restoration" by Gordon Eklund, "Beyond Grayworld" by Gregory Benford, and "The Killers" by Karl Hansen. Science Fact article, "Rendezvous in 1985" by Richard C. Hoagland. Cover by Rick Sternbach. Illustrations by Jack Gaughan, Kelly Freas, Mike Hinge, and John Schoenherr. Softcover, 5.5-in. x 7.5-in.; 178 newsprint pages, B&W.Cover price $1.00.


"Ye Olde Refrain"; The gang runs into Mr. Weatherbee in an antique shop. "On the Skids" one-page Li'l Jinx story, script and art by Joe Edwards. "Pillow Pal"; The students organize a pillow fight in the gymnasium to raise money for a plaque for Mr. Weatherbee. "War of the Weirds"; Mr. Weatherbee has a bad day, but this time it's his own fault, not Archie's. Archie Club News. "A Jog to the Jug"; Archie convinces Mr. Weatherbee to start jogging instead of joining a health club; of course, things go wrong. 36 pgs., full color. $0.25.Cover price $0.25.


Since Club Paesano had rented the park in the past, they were contacted and advised of the proposed sale. In September 1975, members of Club Paesano decided to purchase the property. The property was incorporated as a Club Paesano/Cedarville Park and monies were acquired from the sale of shares to those interested members. One would need to be a member of Club Paesano in order to purchase shares.


Attorney, New Amsterdam Causality Company, 1934-1938. AssistantState's Attorney, Baltimore City, 1938-1950. Elected State's Attorney,Baltimore City, 1950; re-elected, 1954. Prosecuted a number of highprofile cases, including the Grammer murder case in 1952. Appointed to theSupreme Bench of Baltimore City by Gov. Theodore R. McKeldin, December 11,1956. Elevated to Chief Judge by Gov. Marvin Mandel, September 2, 1975.Administrative Judge, Baltimore City Supreme Bench, September, 1975, untilJuly, 1978. Retired, January 1, 1980. As a judge, noted for histemperament; in 1998, the Maryland State Bar Association introduced the JudgeAnselm Sodaro Judicial Civility Award. While Chief Judge, introducedaffirmitive-action plan for Court House jobs. Pushed historic preservationefforts of Baltimore City Court House. Member, Elks Club; Italian-AmericanCivic Club, Appian Society.


1966 : FBI Agents today arrested 13 white men in Grenada, Mississippi on charges of savage attacks on young African-American school children using sticks, fists and a club earlier this week. The National Guard was also encamped in this city where racial tensions are running high on both sides.


September 17th, 1975 : Inflation was running at 26% in Great Britain (US inflation was 9.2%) and the only thing certain is that times will become harder as the number of people out of work increases and the government setting a ceiling on pay rises of an annual increase of 12 pound per year, with many increases on prices still to come life will become much harder for the British worker. British governments have allowed the spiral to go out of control so now the medicine to fix the problem is much harder to take especially when it comes from a Labour government which is funded by trade union donations, but unless inflation is fixed quickly British goods will become even more un-competitive than they are currently.


The Paul McCartney and Wings Fun Club was formed in late 1972. Between 1973 and 1976, the club issued some newsletters which would later evolve into the Club Sandwich newspaper. These early newsletters were either in the form of typed foolscap folio (20.3cm x 33cm) sheets or A5 (14.8cm x 21cm) booklets. Most of these were quite amateurishly done and sent out irregularly. Various MPL employees compiled them, Lucy then Nicky then Sue Cavanaugh, without forgetting Claire who launched the idea of an unofficial Wings fan club, wrote a first unofficial newsletter and contributed to the very first official ones.


My reading habits were tolerated by others, even though they made me a bit of a curiosity. We had a designated magazine route by which my bountiful harvest made the rounds, though "sharing any item of value between inmates" is a poorly-defined but well-known no-no in the prison system. Sometimes members of our underground magazine club would complain about the speed of circulation, and I would have to remind the dilettantes to read faster or get off the pot.


When production of the Austin Healey 3000 ceased in 1967, Donald & Geoffrey Healey busied themselves looking for a replacement. Californian based car dealer Kjell Qvale, who owned one of the largest companies importing British cars into the USA, felt the loss of the 3000, which had been good business for him. At much the same time, Jensen Motors had lost the contract to assemble the Sunbeam Tiger, as well as the sub-contract to manufacture much of the bodywork for the 3000. In April 1970, they came together with Qvale becoming a Jensen shareholder and Donald Healey the chairman. It was hoped that Healey could help to contribute the sense of style that made the Austin Healey a hit. Unfortunately, wrangling between key players in the partnership meant that the development of the car was often disrupted by disagreement, change & compromise. The result was that the Jensen Healey never quite had the wow factor of the Austin Healeys. When the car was launched at the Geneva Motor Show in March 1972, initial impressions were good, with Autocar Magazine even describing it as a 'future classic'. However, at the end of the day, Jensen Motors was a small manufacturer and it struggled to produce both the numbers and quality required to meet demand. Typical 1970s issues of low quality steel prone to rust, cheap fittings made of plastic and cardboard, poor build quality and initially, poor reliability all eventually helped to seal its fate. In 1974, United States Government mandated rubber bumpers were fitted and the running gear 'improved' by the fitting of a five speed Getrag gearbox. The rubber bumpers looked particularly ugly on the car and did nothing for its reputation. In 1975, with a background of industrial crisis in the UK, the oil crisis worldwide and flagging sales of the larger Jensen Interceptor model, Jensen Motors decided to focus production on a 2+2 coupé version of the car - the Jensen GT - an approach which had worked well with the MGB GT. In fact, the company were selling the GT at a loss and only around 500 were made before, in September 1975, Jensen Motors went into receivership. Donald & Geoffrey Healey had in practice been largely side-lined once the car had gone into production and Donald stood down as Chairman of Jensen Motors in 1973. Best Jensen Healey Photo Ever! A fabulous photo of the Jensen Healey published by Tony Abbey on Pinterest, which sums up the fun to be had in this forgotten classic! Design The new Jensen Healey was based around a monocoque body construction that had been so successful with the Sprite. With the structure designed by Barry Bilbie, who had been involved throughout the Austin-Healey's development, it was cheap to repair, with bolt-on panels, to reduce insurance premiums. All Jensen panels were made in steel. Engine The Jensen Healey uses a 1973cc Lotus Type 907, dual overhead cam, 16 valve, all-alloy powerplant. This multi-valve engine has a claim to be the first to be used in a "mass produced" car. It provides approximately 144 bhp (107 kW), topping out at 119 mph (192 km/h) and accelerating from zero to 60 mph in 8.3 seconds. Vehicles for the UK (and Europe) were fitted with dual side-draft twin-throat Dell'Orto carburettors; those exported to the United States had dual side-draft single throat Zenith Strombergs in order to meet emissions requirements. Transmission The transmission fitted on the Mk 1 models was a four speed Chrysler unit sourced from the Sunbeam Rapier. On the Mk 2 models, a Getrag 235 five speed was used. Interestingly on the five speed gearbox the fifth gear is not an overdrive gear but a direct 1:1 ratio making this a Close-ratio transmission. Suspension and Brakes Suspension was simple but effective with double wishbone and coil springs at the front, and a live rear axle with trailing arms and coils at the rear. Brakes consisted of discs at the front and drums at the rear, with servo assistance standard on all models. The suspension, steering gear, brakes and rear axle were adapted from the Vauxhall Firenza with the exception of the front brakes which were the widely used Girling Type 14 Calipers. Production Numbers Model Dates Numbers Jensen Healey Mark I March 1972 - May 1973 VIN 10000 - 13349 (3356 manufactured) Jensen Healey Mark II and JH5 August 1973 - August 1975 VIN 13500 - 20504 (7142 manufactured) Jensen GT September 1975 - May 1976 VIN 3000 - 30510 (509 manufactured) 041b061a72


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