Billy Jones (Outlaws guitarist)

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Billy Jones

Birth name
William Harry Jones

Also known as
Billy Jones

Born
(1949-11-20)November 20, 1949
Ann Arbor, Michigan

Died
February 7, 1995(1995-02-07) (aged 45)
Spring Hill, Florida

Genres
Southern rock, hard rock, blues-rock

Occupation(s)
Musician, songwriter,Lead Guitarist & vocalist

Instruments
Guitar

Years active
1971–81

Labels
Arista

Associated acts
Outlaws

Website
outlawsmusic.com

William Harry Jones (November 20, 1949 – February 7, 1995) was an American guitarist and singer best known as a founding member of the Outlaws.
Jones was a major contributor to the discography and commercial success of the Outlaws. Hughie Thomasson invited him to join the Outlaws after seeing him perform.
Jones grew up in Tampa, FL but lived for a long time in Boulder Colorado. While in high school he was a track star holding the record in the 440-yard dash.
A very talented musician he played drums~keyboards/piano. He was offered a scholarship to Juilliard School of Music but turned it down electing to attend the University of South Florida. He was a math major and graduated near the top of his class. He taught and tutored math for a while and contemplated teaching full time, but music was Jones’s calling.
He recorded one album with a band called H.Y. Sledge before joining Outlaws. He was initially brought on as a keyboardist but soon switched to lead guitar helping crystallize the trademark Outlaws sound.
After major success throughout the ’70s, Jones parted ways with the band in 1981 after the album Ghost Riders.[1]
In February 1995, Jones died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound to the head.[2] He is buried in the Garden of Memories Cemetery in Tampa, Florida.[citation needed]
References[edit]

^ Ankeny, Jason. “Outlaws: Biography”. Allmusic. Retrieved November 13, 2011. 
^ Chadbourne, Eugene. “Bill Jones: Biography”. Allmusic. Retrieved November 13, 2011. 

External links[edit]

PictureTrail: Billy Jones
Billy Jones at Find a Grave

Authority control

MusicBrainz: cece214e-62bc-4252-be30-3f34acf2c946

Southern Africa

Not to be confused with South Africa.

  Southern Africa (UN subregion)
  Geographic, including above
  Southern African Development Community (SADC)

Southern Africa is the southernmost region of the African continent, variably defined by geography or geopolitics, and including several countries. The term southern Africa or Southern Africa, generally includes Angola, Botswana, Lesotho, Malawi, Mozambique, Namibia, South Africa, Swaziland, Zambia, and Zimbabwe. From a political perspective the region is said to be unipolar[1] with South Africa as a first regional power.

Contents

1 Definitions and usage

1.1 UN scheme of geographic regions and SACU
1.2 SADC membership
1.3 General usage

2 Geography
3 Economy
4 Environment
5 Culture and people
6 Agriculture and food security
7 See also
8 References
9 Further reading

Definitions and usage[edit]
UN scheme of geographic regions and SACU[edit]
In the UN scheme of geographic regions, five countries constitute Southern Africa:[2]

 Botswana
 Lesotho
 Namibia
 South Africa
 Swaziland

The Southern African Customs Union (SACU), created in 1969, also comprises the five countries in the UN subregion of Southern Africa.[3]
SADC membership[edit]
The Southern African Development Community (SADC) was established in 1980 to facilitate co-operation in the region. It includes:[4]

 Angola
 Botswana
 Democratic Republic of the Congo
 Lesotho
 Madagascar
 Malawi
 Mauritius
 Mozambique
 Namibia
 Seychelles
 South Africa
 Swaziland
 Tanzania
 Zambia
 Zimbabwe

General usage[edit]

This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

The region is sometimes reckoned to include other territories:

 Angola – part of Central Africa in the UN scheme.
 Comoros,  Madagascar,  Malawi,  Mayotte,  Mauritius,  Mozambique,  Réunion,  Seychelles,  Zambia,  Zimbabwe – part of Eastern Africa in the UN scheme.

The Democratic Republic of the Congo and Tanzania, though more commonly reckoned in Central and Eastern Africa, respectively, are occasionally included in Southern Africa as they are SADC members.
Another geographic delineation for the region is the porti

Bonipogonius fujitai

Bonipogonius fujitai

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Coleoptera

Suborder:
Polyphaga

Family:
Cerambycidae

Genus:
Bonipogonius

Species:
B. fujitai

Binomial name

Bonipogonius fujitai
Kusama, 1974

Bonipogonius fujitai is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae, and the only species in the genus Bonipogonius. It was described by Kusama in 1974.[1]
References[edit]

^ Biolib.cz – Bonipogonius fujitai. Retrieved on 8 September 2014.

This Desmiphorini article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Megalaemyia bestifer

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (February 2013)

Megalaemyia bestifer

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Diptera

Section:
Schizophora

Subsection:
Acalyptratae

Superfamily:
Tephritoidea

Family:
Ulidiidae

Genus:
Megalaemyia

Species:
M. bestifer

Binomial name

Megalaemyia bestifer

Megalaemyia bestifer is a species of ulidiid or picture-winged fly in the genus Megalaemyia of the family Ulidiidae.[1][2][3]
References[edit]

^ “Archived copy”. Archived from the original on January 18, 2010. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 
^ bestifer
^ “Archived copy”. Archived from the original on March 27, 2015. Retrieved February 11, 2014. 

This article related to members of the insect family Ulidiidae is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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McCollum Peak

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (December 2010)

McCollum Peak (65°32′S 64°2′W / 65.533°S 64.033°W / -65.533; -64.033Coordinates: 65°32′S 64°2′W / 65.533°S 64.033°W / -65.533; -64.033) is a peak, 735 metres (2,410 ft) high, standing south of Beascochea Bay 2 nautical miles (4 km) southeast of Mount Waugh, on the west coast of Graham Land, Antarctica. It was first charted by the Fourth French Antarctic Expedition under Jean-Baptiste Charcot, 1908–10, and was named by the UK Antarctic Place-Names Committee in 1959 for Elmer V. McCollum, an American biochemist who first isolated vitamins A and B, in 1915.[1]
References[edit]
Citations

^ “McCollum Peak”. Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. Retrieved 2013-09-05. 

Sources

 This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Geological Survey document “McCollum Peak” (content from the Geographic Names Information System).

This Graham Coast location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Anjli Mohindra

Anjli Mohindra

Born
Anjli Mohindra
(1990-02-20) 20 February 1990 (age 26)
West Bridgford, Nottinghamshire, United Kingdom

Occupation
Actress

Years active
2005–present

Anjli Mohindra (born 20 February 1990) is a British actress from West Bridgford, Nottingham, best known for her role in The Sarah Jane Adventures as Rani Chandra.

Contents

1 Early life
2 Career
3 Television
4 References
5 External links

Early life[edit]
Mohindra attended Jesse Gray Primary School and West Bridgford School. Aged 9, her family moved to Germany, but they returned to live in the same house when she was 12. She later joined Nottingham Central Junior Television Workshop.[1] She trained in acting at the Carlton Workshops under the tutelage of Ian Smith.
Career[edit]
Mohindra played the role of ‘Rani Chandra’ in The Sarah Jane Adventures on CBBC, where her character is a few years younger than her. Mohindra played a small part in an episode of teen TV series The Inbetweeners,[2] and also appears briefly as Sophie Martin in episode twelve of Law & Order: UK.[3] She also appears on Beaver Falls as Saima.
Television[edit]

Year
Title
Role
Network
Notes

2006

Doctors [4]
Gemma Fox

BBC One

Series 7, Episode 125: “Goodbye Mrs Chips”

Coronation Street [5]
Shareen

ITV1

Series 1, Episode 6225

2008

The Sarah Jane Adventures[6]
Rani Chandra

CBBC

Appeared in every episode of Series 2 except “The Last Sontaran”.

Blue Peter [7]
Herself

BBC One

Filmed at BBC Television Centre

TMi [8]
Herself

BBC Two

Filmed at BBC Television Centre

The Inbetweeners [2]
Charlotte’s Friend

E4

Series 1 Episode 4: “Will Gets a Girlfriend”

2009

The Sarah Jane Adventures [9]
Rani Chandra

BBC One

Comic Relief Special.

The Sarah Jane Adventures [10]
Rani Chandra

BBC One

Appeared in every episode of Series 3.

Law and Order UK [3]
Sophie Martin

ITV1

Series 2, Episode 5: “Love and Loss”

2010

Holby City [11]
Mindy Kapoor

BBC One

Series 12, Episode 23 “The Butterfly Effect: Part Two”

Sam & Mark’s TMi Friday [12]
Herself

CBBC

Filmed at BBC Television Centre.

The Sarah Jane Adventures [10]
Rani Chandra

CBBC

Appeared in every episode of Series 4.

Sarah Jane’s Alien Files [13]
Rani Chandra

CBBC

Appeared in Episode 2.

2011

My Sarah Jane: A Tribute to Elisabeth Sladen [14]
Herself

CBBC

Uncredited

Beaver Falls [15][16]
Saima

E4

Series 1, Episodes 1 & 4

The Sarah Jane Adventures [17]
Rani Chandra

CBBC

Appeared in every epi

1985–86 Milwaukee Bucks season

1985–86 Milwaukee Bucks season

Division Champions

Head coach
Don Nelson

Owner(s)
Herb Kohl

Arena
MECCA Arena

Results

Record
57–25 (.695)

Place
Division: 1st
Conference: 2nd

Playoff finish
East Conference Finals
(Eliminated 0-4)

Stats @ Basketball-Reference.com

< 1984–85
1986–87 >

The 1985–86 Milwaukee Bucks season was the 18th season for the Bucks. Milwaukee posted a 57-25 record but lost to the Boston Celtics in the Eastern Conference Finals.

Contents

1 Draft picks
2 Roster
3 Regular season

3.1 Season standings
3.2 Record vs. opponents
3.3 Season Schedule

3.3.1 November

4 Playoffs

4.1 East First Round
4.2 East Conference Semifinals
4.3 East Conference Finals

5 Player statistics

5.1 Season
5.2 Playoffs

6 Awards and Records
7 Transactions
8 References

Draft picks[edit]
Main article: 1985 NBA draft

Round
Pick
Player
Position
Nationality
School/Club Team

1
22
Jerry Reynolds
SG/SF
 United States
Louisiana State

3
68
Eugene McDowell

 United States
Florida

4
91
Cozell McQueen
F
 United States
North Carolina State

5
114
Ray Knight

 United States
Providence

6
137
Quentin Anderson

 United States
Texas Tech

7
160
Mario Elie
SG/SF
 United States
American International

Roster[edit]

Milwaukee Bucks roster

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Players
Coaches

Pos.
No.
Name
Height
Weight
DOB (YYYY–MM–DD)
From

6.0 !C
45
USA !
Breuer, Randy
7000220980000000000♠7 ft 3 in (2.21 m)
230 lb (104 kg)

Minnesota

4.5 !PF
34
USA !
Cummings, Terry
7000205740000000000♠6 ft 9 in (2.06 m)
220 lb (100 kg)

DePaul

3.0 !SF
23
USA !
Davis, Charles
7000200659999999999♠6 ft 7 in (2.01 m)
215 lb (98 kg)

Vanderbilt

4.0 !F
7
USA !
Fields, Kenny
7000195580000000000♠6 ft 5 in (1.96 m)
220 lb (100 kg)

UCLA

2.0 !SG
15
USA !
Hodges, Craig
7000187960000000000♠6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)
190 lb (86 kg)

Long Beach State

6.0 !C
53
USA !
Lister, Alton
7000213360000000000♠7 ft 0 in (2.13 m)
240 lb (109 kg)

Arizona State

6.0 !C
44
USA !
Mokeski, Paul
7000213360000000000♠7 ft 0 in (2.13 m)
250 lb (113 kg)

Kansas

2.0 !SG
4
USA !
Moncrief, Sidney
7000190500000000000♠6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)
180 lb (82 kg)

Arkansas

2.0 !SG
22
USA !
Pierce, Ricky
7000193040000000000♠6&

Rötelbach (Jagst)

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Rötelbach (Jagst)

Country
Germany

States
Baden-Württemberg

Rötelbach (Jagst) is a river of Baden-Württemberg, Germany.
See also[edit]

List of rivers of Baden-Württemberg

Coordinates: 49°17′55″N 9°49′33″E / 49.2985°N 9.8258°E / 49.2985; 9.8258

This article related to a river in Baden-Württemberg is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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