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Harrison Arms Harrison Arms (d. 1917) was a Toledo, Ohio livery and stable operator who, in 1885, formed the Arms Palace Horse Car Company for the purpose of transporting racehorses and other high-value animals by rail in a specialized type of "horse car" of his own design.
Harrison Audio Consoles Founded in 1975, Harrison Audio Consoles is an international company that manufactures mixing consoles for the post-production, video, broadcast, sound reinforcement and music recording industries. Harrison is currently based in a 32,000 square foot facility in Nashville, TN, USA.
Harrison Cady Walter Harrison Cady (1877-1970), was an American illustrator born in Gardner, Massachusetts, to town selectman and businessman, Edwin Cady. His father fostered a love of nature and encouraged his art skills until his untimely death when Harrison was eighteen.
Harrison County Historical Museum Harrison County Historical Museum is a historical museum in Marshall, Texas dedicated to the history of Harrison County, Texas. The museum houses twenty-two rooms of exhibits ranging in topic from the Native American Caddo culture to the history of the HBCU Wiley College.
Harrison E. Havens Harrison Eugene Havens (December 15, 1837 - August 16, 1916) was an American lawyer and politician. He was born in Franklin County, Ohio and was the Republican Party Representative from Missouri for the 4th District in the 42nd United States Congress between 1871 and 1873, and for the 6th District in the 43rd United States Congress from 1873 to 1875.
Harrison Foss Harrison Foss (born 4th November, 1988, Chingford, London) is a British actor appearing in the British comedy Popcorn (2006), written by Darren Fisher, to be released in March 2007, starring Jack Ryder and Jodi Albert.
Harrison George Harrison George was a senior Communist Party of the United States (CPUSA) leader, editor of the party's West Coast newspaper, People's World, and member of the Comintern's Pan-Pacific Trade Union Secretariat (PPTUS).
Harrison Gray Otis (lawyer) Harrison Gray Otis (October 8, 1765 â€“ October 28, 1848), Unitarian businessman, lawyer, and politician, was after 1801 one of the most important leaders of the United States' first political party, the Federalists.
Harrison H. Riddleberger Harrison Holt Riddleberger (October 4, 1844â€“ January 24, 1890) was an American lawyer and politician from Woodstock, Virginia. He served in the Virginia State Senate and House of Delegates, before representing Virginia in the United States Senate.
Harrison High School (New Jersey) Harrison High School is a four-year comprehensive public high school located in Harrison, New Jersey, as part of the Harrison Public Schools. Harrison is located 12 miles to the west of New York City, and is sandwiched between Newark (the state's largest city) to the west and Jersey City (the state's second largest city).
Harrison McEldowney Harrison McEldowney American choreographer known for his theatrical work, for the 1992 Summer Olympics Closing Ceremonies and for Carnegie Hall's "Give My Regards to Broadway: A Salute to 125 Years of Musical Theater", 17 June 1991.
Harrison Middleton University Harrison Middleton University is a virtual (or distance education) university offering degree programs in the humanities through The College of the Humanities and Sciences. Similar to the famous program at St.
Harrison Page Harrison Page is an American television and film actor who has appeared in many popular shows, including Cold Case, JAG, ER, Ally McBeal, Melrose Place, Quantum Leap, The Wonder Years, 21 Jump Street, Murder She Wrote, Fame, Gimme a Break!, Benson, Hill Street Blues, Webster, The Dukes of Hazzard, Kung Fu, Kojak, Mannix, and Bonanza.
Harrison Public Schools The Harrison Public School District is a comprehensive public school district serving students in Kindergarten through twelfth grade, located in the municipality of Harrison, in Hudson County, New Jersey. Harrison is located 12 miles to the west of New York City, and is sandwiched between Newark (the state's largest city) to the west and Jersey City to the east.
Harrison River The Harrison River is a short but large tributary of the Fraser River, entering it near the community of Chehalis, British Columbia. The Harrison drains Harrison Lake and is the de facto continuation of the Lillooet River, which feeds the lake.
Harrison S. Elliot Harrison Sacket Elliott (13 December 1882 â€“ 25 June 1951), was an ordained Methodist minister and taught at Union Theological Seminary from 1922 to 1950. His interest in the interplay of psychology, group dynamics, democratic thinking, and liberal theology found expression in his leadership in the Y.
Harrison Square Harrison Square is a mixed-use commercial development in Fort Wayne, Indiana, that is currently a concept. It will feature a ballpark that will be primarily used for baseball, and will be the home field of the Fort Wayne Wizards minor league baseball team.
Harrison Thyng Harrison Reed Thyng (April 12, 1918 â€“ September 24, 1983) was a fighter pilot and an officer in the United States Air Force with the rank of general. He is notable as one of only six USAF fighter pilots to be recognized as an ace in two wars.
Harrison Township School District The Harrison Township School District is a comprehensive community public school district serving Students in kindergarten through sixth grade from Harrison Township, in Gloucester County, New Jersey, United States. The district serves a total of 1,410 students.
Harrison Township, Vigo County, Indiana Harrison Township is located in Vigo County, Indiana. It is entirely contained in Terre Haute's city limits, thus explaining why it is both the most densely populated (2,262/miÂ˛) and the most populated overall (51,898).
Harrison Tweed Harrison Tweed (1885â€“1969) was acting president of Sarah Lawrence College (SLC), 1959â€“1960. Tweed began his association with the Sarah Lawrence as a member of the Board of Trustees, 1940â€“1946; chairman of the board, 1946â€“54; re-elected, trustee, 1960â€“1965; honorary trustee, 1965-69.
Harrison Tweed Award The Harrison Tweed Award was created in 1956 to recognize the extraordinary achievements of state and local bar associations that develop or significantly expand projects or programs to increase access to civil legal services for poor persons or criminal defense services for indigents. This award is given annually by the American Bar Association's (ABA) Standing Committee on Legal Aid and Indigent Defendants and the National Legal Aid & Defender Association, is presented during the ABA Annual Meeting at a joint luncheon of the National Conference of Bar Presidents, National Association of Bar Executives and National Conference of Bar Foundations.
Harrisonburg City Public Schools The Harrisonburg City Public School division is the home of the Blue Streaks and is comprised of a high school (Harrisonburg High School), a middle school (Thomas Harrison Middle School), four elementary schools (W.H.
Harrisons Harrisons are a four-piece guitar band from Hillsborough in Sheffield, England. They are one of the leading bands in the so-called New Yorkshire scene, along with fellow Sheffielders Arctic Monkeys, Milburn, The Long Blondes and Bromheads Jacket.
Harriton House Harriton House is a historic house on the Main Line, most famously the house of Charles Thomson, the secretary of the Continental Congress. It was originally built in 1704 by Rowland Ellis, a Welsh Quaker, and was called Bryn Mawr, meaning "high hill" (the modern town, Bryn Mawr, is named after the house).
Harrod-Domar model The Harrod-Domar model is used in development economics to explain an economy's growth rate in terms of the level of saving and productivity of capital. It suggests that there is no natural reason for an economy to have balanced growth.
Harrod-Johnson diagram In two-sector macroeconomic models, a Harrod-Johnson diagram is a way of visualizing the relationship between the output price ratios, the input price ratios, and the endowment ratio of the two goods. Often the goods are a consumption and investment good, and this diagram shows what will happen to the price ratio if the endowment changes.
Harrods Harrods is an upmarket department store on Brompton Road in Knightsbridge, London, England. Apart from the store, the Harrods Group of companies includes Harrods Bank, Harrods Estates, Harrods Casino, Harrods Aviation and Air Harrods.
Harrodsburg limestone Harrodsburg Limestone is a member of the Sanders Group of Indiana Limestone. It was named for Harrodsburg, Indiana in southern Monroe County, Indiana by TC Hopkins and CE Siebenthal ("The Bedford Oolitic Limestone of Indiana" - 1897).
Harrogate and District League The Harrogate and District League is a football competition based in England. It has a total of four divisions, of which the highest, the Premier Division, sits at level 14 of the English football league system.
Harrogate Line The Harrogate Line is the name given to a passenger rail service in the West Yorkshire Metro area of northern England connecting Leeds to York by way of Harrogate and Knaresborough. The service is operated by Northern Rail, with a few additional workings by GNER.
Harrogate railway station Harrogate railway station serves the town of Harrogate in North Yorkshire, England. It is located on the Harrogate Line and operated by Northern Rail who provide all passenger train services except a daily GNER service to London Kings Cross.
Harrold, Bedfordshire Harrold is a village and civil parish in the Bedford of Bedfordshire, England, around twelve miles north-west of Bedford. The village is on the north bank of the River Great Ouse, and is the site of an ancient bridge, linking the village with Carlton with Chellington on the south bank.
Harrow & Wealdstone station | image = | manager = Silverlink | zone = 5 | locale = Wealdstone | borough = London Borough of Harrow | years=1837189019171952196419821984 | events=Opened (L&BR)Opened Stanmore branch (L&NwR)Started (Bakerloo Line)Train CrashClosed Stanmore branch (BR)Ended (Bakerloo Line)Restarted as terminus (Bakerloo Line) | platforms=6 | tubeexits=4.141 |railexits0405=1.
Harrow Central (UK Parliament constituency) Harrow Central was a parliamentary constituency in Harrow, London, which returned one Member of Parliament to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1950 until it was abolished for the 1983 general election.
Harrow football Harrow Football is a code of football played between two teams of eleven players, each attempting to win by scoring more goals than their opponent. Harrow Football is played predominantly with the feet, but players may use any part of their body except their hands and arms to propel the ball.
Harrow Garden Village Harrow Garden Village was a housing development in the 1930s around Rayners Lane tube station in London, England, which had been up then a "country halt" on the Metropolitan Line. This was Metro-land's flagship development, begun in by E S Reid, with streets full of semi-detached houses fronted with bay windows and tiled roofs.
Harrow International School, Bangkok Harrow International School was established and gained its license to operate in Thailand in 1998 in association with Harrow School (London, UK). The school moved to a new, 75-acre campus in September 2003 in northern Bangkok (Don Muang).
Harrow parks and open spaces The London Borough of Harrow is one of the northern outer London boroughs: as such much of the Green Belt land is within the Borough boundaries. Parks and open spaces range from the large area around Harrow-on-the-Hill to the smaller gardens and recreation grounds; there are also a number of spaces taken up with golf courses .
Harrowden, Bedfordshire Harrowden is a hamlet in the English county of Bedfordshire; it is located south of the town of Bedford and east of the suburb and former village of Elstow. In modern terms it is southwest of the intersection of the A421 and A600 roads.
Harrowdown Hill "Harrowdown Hill" is a song by Radiohead frontman Thom Yorke, from his 2006 album The Eraser. It was released on 21 August 2006 as a limited edition single in the United Kingdom, peaking at #23 in the UK Singles Chart (see 2006 in British music).
Harrowing of Hell The Harrowing of Hell is a doctrine in Christian theology referenced in the Apostles' Creed, which states that Jesus "descended into hell". It has been termed the most controversial in the Apostle's Creed[This phrase was probably the last to be added to the creedhttp://www.
Harry "A" Chesler Harry Chesler, Jr., generally known by the quirky appelation Harry "A" Chesler, was the entrepreneur behind what is often credited as the first comic book "packager" of the late-1930s to 1940s Golden Age of comic books, supplying complete comics to publishers testing the waters of the emerging medium.
Harry "Hap" Holmes Memorial Award The Hap Holmes Memorial Award is an ice hockey trophy awarded annually to the goaltenders of the American Hockey League team with the lowest goals-against average, and who have appeared in at least 25 regular season games.
Harry "Skip" Brandon Harry "Skip" Brandon was the former deputy assistant director in charge of counterterrorism and national security at the FBI. He retired in 1993 after 23 years with the FBI and was the founding partner of Smith Brandon International, a defense and security consulting firm in Washington, D.
Harry (BBC TV series) Harry was a television drama series made by Union Pictures for the BBC, and shown on BBC One between 1993 and 1995. The programme concerned a journalist called Harry Salter (played by Michael Elphick) who ran a news agency in the town of Darlington, County Durham, in England.
Harry and David Operations Corp. Harry and David Operations Corp., formerly "Bear Creek Corporation", is an American company that was founded early in the 20th century, with the purchase of 240 acres (1 kmÂ˛) of pear orchards in Medford, Oregon.
Harry and His Bucket Full of Dinosaurs Harry and His Bucket Full of Dinosaurs is a series of children's books written and drawn by Ian Whybrow and Adrian Reynolds. The series is about a 5-year-old boy named Harry, who has a bucket full of dinosaurs.
Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Foundation The Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Foundation is an incorporated non-profit organization founded by philanthropists Harry Weinberg and his wife Jeanette Weinberg. Established in 1959, the foundation has given billions of dollars to aid those who have fallen into poverty or who have been forced to live with disability, failing health and advanced age.
Harry and the Hendersons Harry and the Hendersons is a 1987 American film directed and produced by William Dear, and starring John Lithgow, Melinda Dillon, Lainie Kazan and Don Ameche, and was about the cryptozoological creature Bigfoot. It was also made into a follow-up TV series.
Harry and the Hendersons (TV series) Harry and the Hendersons is a comedy television series based on the film of the same name, produced by Amblin Entertainment for Universal Television, and aired from 1991 to 1993 with over 72 half-hour episodes produced. The series is about a family who adopt a Bigfoot called Harry.
Harry and the Potters (album) Harry and the Potters is the self titled debut album by Boston-based Harry and the Potters, first released in 2003, and recorded in their parents' living room. One of their most popular songs off the album is "Save Ginny Weasley".
Harry and the Potters' split 7" with the Zambonis Harry and the Potters' split 7" with the Zambonis is the sixth album by Boston-based rock band Harry and the Potters. It is also their first record to be split with another band, and their second record to be recorded on vinyl.
Harry and Tonto Harry and Tonto is a 1974 film which tells the story of an elderly man who goes out on the road with his pet cat. It stars Art Carney, RenĂ© EnrĂquez, Herbert Berghof, Cliff De Young, Larry Hagman, Chief Dan George, and Josh Mostel.
Harry Agganis Aristotle George (Harry) Agganis (April 20, 1929 - June 27, 1955) nicknamed "The Golden Greek", was an American athletic star in two sports. His family origins were from Logganiko near Sparta, Greece.
Harry Aikines-Aryeetey Harry Aikines-Aryeetey, (born August 29 1988), is an English sprint athlete. In 2005 he was named as the BBC Sports Personality of the Year Young Personality and the IAAF's Rising Star of the Year after becoming the first athlete to win gold medals at both 100Â m and 200Â m at the World Youth Championships.
Harry Ainlay Composite High School Harry Ainlay Composite High School is a Canadian high school on the south side of Edmonton, Alberta. (Google Map) Named after the former mayor Harry Dean Ainlay, the school operated by Edmonton Public Schools, was opened in 1966, and since then has had over 20,000 alumni.
Harry Alan Towers Harry Alan Towers (born in London on October 19, 1920) is a radio and film producer and screenwriter, who has produced over a hundred feature films and who continues to write and produce well into his eighties.
Harry Allen Harry Allen (1911-1992) was one of Britain's last executioners, officiating between 1941 and 1964 when he was the chief executioner at 29 executions and assisted at 40 others. He never executed anyone in Cyprus despite claims to the contrary.
Harry Anstey Harry Francis Anstey (24 July 1847â€“6 July 1927) was a metallurgist and gold prospector who led the prospecting expedition that discovered gold in the Yilgarn, leading to the gold rush that established Western Australia's Eastern Goldfields.
Harry Arminius Miller Harry Arminius Miller (December 9, 1875 â€“ May 3, 1943) was an influential and famous American race car builder, most active in the 1920s and 1930s. In the opinion of noted American racing history Griffith Borgeson, Miller was "the greatest creative figure in the history of the American racing car".
Harry Arras Harry Arras (born May 31, 1881 in Buffalo, New York; died January 28, 1942 in Hollywood, California) was a character actor dating back to the Balboa Studios in Long Beach, California. Arras died of a heart attack on the set of Escape from Crime.
Harry Ashmore Harry Scott Ashmore (July 28, 1916, Greenville, South Carolina â€“ January 20, 1998, Santa Barbara, California) was an American journalist who won a Pulitzer Prize for his editorials in 1957 on the school integration conflict in Little Rock, Arkansas.
Harry Atkinson Harry Albert Atkinson (1831 - 1896) served as Premier of New Zealand on four separate occasions in the late 19th century. He was known as a cautious and prudent manager of government finances, and was responsible for guiding the country during a time of economic depression.
Harry Atmore Harry Atmore (14 December 1870 - 20 August 1946) was a New Zealand politician and Cabinet Minister. He was Member of Parliament for Nelson between 1911 and 1914, and then for 27 years following the 1919 election.
Harry Aubrey Toulmin, Sr. Harry Aubrey Toulmin, Sr. (1858 â€“ 1942) was an American lawyer located in Springfield, Ohio, best known for writing the famous "flying machine" patent application the government granted to Dayton inventors Wilbur and Orville Wright on May 22, 1906.
Harry Austryn Wolfson Harry Austryn Wolfson (November 2, 1887â€“September 20, 1974) was a scholar, philosopher, and historian at Harvard University, the first chairman of a Judaic Studies Department in the United States. He is best known for his seminal work on the Jewish philosopher Philo, but was the author of an astonishing variety and quantity of other works on Crescas, Averroes, Spinoza, the Kalam, the Church Fathers, and the foundations of Western religion.
Harry Avery's Castle Harry Avery's Castle is situated half a mile south-west of Newtownstewart, County Tyrone, Northern Ireland. On a hill, ruined Harry Avery's Castle, is a 14th century Gaelic stone castle - most unusual in Ulster.
Harry B. Chase Harry Chase (born November 22, 1947, in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan) is a Canadian politician. He is a provincial MLA as a member of the Alberta Liberal Party, and has represented the riding of Calgary Varsity, a typical conservative stronghold previously held by Murray Smith, since November, 2004.
Harry B. Liversedge Brigadier General Harry Bluett Liversedge (September 21, 1894 â€“ November 25, 1951), whose regiment figured in the historic Iwo Jima flag raising, died in 1951 after almost 25 years of Marine Corps service. His last assignment was as Director of the Marine Corps Reserve.
Harry B. Whittington Harry Blackmore Whittington (born March 24, 1916) is a British paleontologist. During a paleontological career that spans more than sixty years, Professor Whittington has achieved brilliant results in the study of fossil arthropods of the early Paleozoic era, with a particular focus on trilobites.
Harry Banks Harry Banks, born 16 March, 1896 in Yorkshire, England (although other sources suggest that his name was "Harry Band" and that he was born in Montrose, Scotland in August, 1885), was an Allied soldier serving in the Canadian Army who may have been crucified with bayonets or combat knives on a barn door or a tree, while fighting on the Western Front during World War I.
Harry Barris Harry Barris (born November 24, 1905 - died December 13, 1962) was a member of the Rhythm Boys, an early 1930s singing trio which included Al Rinker and Bing Crosby, and was Crosby's entry into show business. The group sang several songs in the Paul Whiteman Orchestra film King of Jazz (1930) and recorded both with Whiteman and on their own with Barris on piano.
Harry Bartell Harry Bartell (November 28, 1913 â€“ February 26, 2004) was an American actor and announcer in radio, television and film. With his rather youthful sounding voice, Bartell was one of the busiest West Coast character actors from the early 1940s until the final end of network radio drama in the 1960s.
Harry Bateman Harry Bateman (May 29 1882 Manchester, England - January 21 1946 Pasadena California USA) was a leading English mathematician. He first grew to love mathematics at Manchester Grammar School, and in his final year, won a scholarship to Trinity College, Cambridge.
Harry Bell (Medal of Honor) Harry Bell (September 21, 1860 â€“ November 10, 1938) was a United States Army Captain awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor for actions during October 17, 1899, during the Philippine-American War for leading a charge against a superior number of the enemy. Captain Bell is buried in the Fort Leavenworth National Cemetery.
Harry Bell Measures Harry Bell Measures (1862 - 1940) was architect for a number of English "improved" housing developments for working men, such as the Rowton Houses in London and Birmingham. He also designed the original station buildings for the Central London Railway, now the Central Line of London Underground, that opened on 30 July 1900.
Harry Bennett Harry Bennett (1892-1979) a former boxer and ex-Navy sailor who was an executive at Ford Motor Company during the 1930â€™s and 1940â€™s. His reputation of doing Henry Ford's "dirty work" is what most people remember.
Harry Bensley Harry Bensley (?, 1876 or 1877 - May 21 1956) was an English rake and adventurer, best remembered as the subject of an extraordinary wager between John Pierpont Morgan and Hugh Cecil Lowther, 5th Earl of Lonsdale.
Harry Berrios Harry Berrios is a professional baseball player for the Fargo-Moorhead Redhawks, a baseball team in the Northern League (baseball). He usually plays left field, or sometimes is Designated Hitter, but in the 2006 season, Berrios played at 1st base for a little while because the original one, Jon Benick, quit.
Harry Blackmun Harry Andrew Blackmun (November 12, 1908 â€“ March 4, 1999) was an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1970 to 1994. He is best known as the author of the majority opinion in the 1973 Roe v.
Harry Blanshard Wood Harry Blanshard Wood (VC, MM) (21 June 1882-15 August 1924) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Harry Bloom Harry Bloom (1913â€“1981) was a South African journalist, novelist, and political activist of Jewish descent. Educated at the University of the Witwatersrand, he worked as an advocate in Johannesburg until exiling himself to England in 1963.
Harry Boot Dr Henry Albert Howard "Harry" Boot (29 July, 1917 â€” 8 February, 1983) was a physicist who with Sir John Randall and James Sayers developed the cavity magnetron, which was one of the keys to the Allied victory in the Second World War.
Harry Borden Harry Borden, born 1965 in New York is a portrait photographer based in London who has examples of his work in the National Portrait Gallery (United Kingdom) and National Portrait Gallery (Australia). His subjects have included celebrities ranging from Robin Williams and Ewan McGregor though Jamie Oliver to Tony Blair and Margaret Thatcher.
Harry Britt Harry Britt is a gay political activist and former Supervisor for San Francisco, California. He was first appointed to the San Francisco Board of Supervisors in January, 1979 by Mayor Dianne Feinstein, succeeding Harvey Milk who was asassinated in City Hall along with Mayor George Moscone by another Supervisor Dan White.
Harry Broos Henricus Adrianus ("Harry") Broos (born May 25, 1898 in Roosendaal â€“ died July 16, 1954 in Eindhoven) was a Dutch athlete, who competed in two consecutive Summer Olympics for his native country: in 1924 and 1928.
Harry Brown (journalist) Harry Brown was a Canadian radio and television host, who was associated with the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. He was one of the original hosts of As It Happens from 1968 to 1974, and subsequently became host of Metro Morning on CBL in Toronto.
Harry Burton Harry Burton (Lincolnshire, 1879 â€“ 1940) was an English Egyptologist and archaeological photographer. Best known for his photographs of excavations in Egypt's Valley of the Kings at the beginning of the 20th century, his most famous photographs may be those he took documenting Howard Carter's excavation of Tutankhamun's tomb in 1922.
Harry Butt Henry ("Harry") Rigden Butt (born 27 December 1865 in Sands End, Fulham, Middlesex, England; died 21 December 1928 in West Hill, Hastings, Sussex, England) was a cricketer who played first-class cricket for Sussex County Cricket Club and the Marylebone Cricket Club between 1890 and 1912. Butt also played three Test matches for England on their tour to South Africa in 1895-96.
Harry Byrd (baseball) Harry Gladwin Byrd (February 3, 1925 - May 14, 1985) was a Major League Baseball right-handed starting pitcher who played for the Philadelphia Athletics (1950, 1952-53), New York Yankees (1954), Baltimore Orioles (1955), Chicago White Sox (1955-56) and Detroit Tigers (1957). He was born in Darlington, South Carolina.
Harry C. Adriance Harry Chapman Adriance (1864-1934) was a United States Marine who was awarded the Medal of Honor for his "distinguished conduct in the presence of the enemy in battle near Tientsin, China" on July 13, 1900 during the Boxer Rebellion.
Harry C. Carver Harry Clyde Carver (December 4, 1890 â€“ January 30, 1977) was an American mathematician and academic, primarily associated with the University of Michigan. He was a major influence in the development of mathematical statistics as an academic discipline.
Harry Calder Harry Lawton Calder, born January 24, 1901, in South Africa and died at Cape Town on September 15, 1995, was perhaps the most unlikely cricketer ever to be named as a Wisden Cricketer of the Year, one of the game's top honours.
Harry Callahan Harry Morey Callahan (October 22, 1912â€“ March 15, 1999), an American photographer, who is considered one of the great innovators of modern American photography. He was born in Detroit, Michigan and started photographing in 1938 as an autodidact.
Harry Callahan (fictional character) "Dirty" Harry Callahan is a fictional San Francisco Police Department inspector in the films Dirty Harry (1971), Magnum Force (1973), The Enforcer (1976), Sudden Impact (1983), and The Dead Pool (1988). Clint Eastwood plays Callahan in all five films.
Harry Cameron Harold Hugh Cameron (Born - February 6, 1890 in Pembroke, Ontario - Died - October 20, 1953) was a Canadian Professional Hockey Defenseman who played 7 seasons in the National Hockey League for the Toronto Arenas, Ottawa Senators, Toronto St. Pats and Montreal Canadiens.
Harry Caray Harry Caray (born Harry Christopher Carabina, March 1, 1914 â€” February 18, 1998), was a beloved TV and radio broadcaster for four Major League Baseball teams, lastly the Chicago Cubs of the National League. Prior to becoming the Cubs' main play-by-play broadcaster, he worked TV and on KMOX Radio for the St.
Harry Carlton Comprehensive (Secondary School) Harry Carlton Comprehensive School is a comprehensive school located in a large village called East Leake in the Rushcliffe area. The school specialises in ICT (Information Communication Technology) and Mathematics.