The Priest River Spartans are state champs following a win against Salmon. KXLY4′s Ben Kaplan has more.
thefilmarchive.org April 18, 2012 The Violence Against Women Act of 1994 (VAWA) is a United States federal law (Title IV, sec. 40001-40703 of the Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994, HR 3355) signed as Pub.L. 103-322 by President Bill Clinton on September 13, 1994. The Act provided $1.6 billion toward investigation and prosecution of violent crimes against women, imposed automatic and mandatory restitution on those convicted, and allowed civil redress in cases prosecutors chose to leave unprosecuted. The Act also established the Office on Violence Against Women within the Department of Justice. VAWA was drafted by the office of Senator Joseph Biden (D-DE), with support from a broad coalition of advocacy groups. The Act passed through Congress with bipartisan support in 1994, clearing the House by a vote of 235–195 and the Senate by a vote of 61–38, although the following year House Republicans attempted to cut the Act’s funding. In the 2000 Supreme Court case United States v. Morrison, a sharply divided Court struck down the VAWA provision allowing women the right to sue their attackers in federal court. By a 5–4 majority, the Court’s conservative wing overturned the provision as an intrusion on states’ rights. VAWA was reauthorized by Congress in 2000, and again in December 2005. The Act’s 2012 renewal was fiercely opposed by conservative Republicans, who objected to extending the Act’s protections to same-sex couples and to provisions …
Salmon River basketball vs New meadows. =/ i made this in like 5 minutes, nothing special, just fun.
Here are a few video shots of the last day in High school back in 1992.
Underwater ROV video of Kokanee Salmon spawning in Lake Pend Oreille, Idaho
By 1946, Blanc appeared on over 15 radio programs in supporting roles. His success on The Jack Benny Program led to his own radio show, The Mel Blanc Show, which ran from September 3, 1946, to June 24, 1947. Blanc played himself as the hapless owner of a fix-it shop, as well as his young cousin Zookie (who sounded quite a bit like Porky Pig). Many episodes required Mel to impersonate an exotic foreigner or other stranger in town, ostensibly for carrying out a minor deception on his girlfriend’s father, but of course simply as a vehicle for him to show off his talents. Other regular characters were played by Mary Jane Croft, Joseph Kearns, Hans Conried, Alan Reed, Earle Ross, Jim Backus, Bea Benaderet and The Sportsmen Quartet, who would supply a song and sing the Colgate Tooth Powder commercials. (Blanc would later work with Reed and Benaderet on The Flintstones.) Shows usually adhered to a predictable formula, involving a date with his girl Betty Colby (Mary Jane Croft) and trying to either impress her father or at least avoid angering him. However, Mr. Colby (Joseph Kearns) usually had occasion to deliver his trademark line, “Mel Blanc, I’m going to break every bone in your body!” The show was the inspiration for the real Mel Blanc Fix-It Shop, a small hardware store in Venice, so his parents could have something to do. It garnered a lot of publicity, due to the long lines of people wanting to meet Blanc. Blanc appeared frequently on The Great Gildersleeve, uncredited …
March 17, 2012, highlights of the opening ceremony of the Salmon Creek Little League at the brand new Luke Jensen Sports Park in Hazel Dell, Washington USA.
Round 1 between Robin Gomez and Bill Kinkel
Global Problems of Population Growth (MCDB 150) Throughout prehistoric, written, and recent history, human warfare has been commonplace. Nearly all societies engage in regular or periodic war. In many examples, human warfare has characteristics similar to chimpanzee war: an in-group fights with and kills members of the out-group. This information is not to be misinterpreted as either justifying human violence or considering it inevitable. When it comes to births and fecundity, though, humans are very different from the other great apes. Chimpanzees reproduce once every five to eight years; humans can give birth again within 18 months. It is likely that an increase in male contribution to child rearing allowed this greater fecundity. 00:00 – Chapter 1. Introduction to Human Demography and Violence 09:24 – Chapter 2. Violence in Prehistoric and Primitive Societies 23:37 – Chapter 3. Explanations for Human Violence 29:09 – Chapter 4. Violence in Written Human History 36:08 – Chapter 5. Violence: In-Group Versus Out-Group and Biological Basis 46:45 – Chapter 6. Human Demography: Births 59:26 – Chapter 7. Differences in Fertility Between Humans and Chimpanzees Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: open.yale.edu This course was recorded in Spring 2009.