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  1. Mary Welsh Hemingway - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Welsh_Hemingway

    Early life. Born in Walker, Minnesota, Welsh was a daughter of a lumberman.In 1938, she married Lawrence Miller Cook, a drama student from Ohio.Their life together was short and they soon separated.

  2. T. B. Walker - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Barlow_Walker

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (Redirected from Thomas Barlow Walker) Thomas Barlow Walker (February 1, 1840 – July 28, 1928) was an American business magnate who acquired lumber in Minnesota and California and became an art collector. Walker founded the Minneapolis Public Library.

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  4. Bill Walker (American politician) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bill_Walker_(American...

    William Martin Walker (born April 16, 1951) is an American attorney and politician who served as the 11th governor of Alaska, from 2014 to 2018.He is the second Alaska born governor after William A. Egan (1959–1966 and 1970–1974).

    • Early Life
    • as A Journalist Covering World War II
    • Marriage to Ernest Hemingway
    • Later Life
    • External Links

    Born in Walker, Min­nesota, Welsh was a daugh­ter of a lum­ber­man. In 1938, she mar­ried Lawrence Miller Cook, a drama stu­dent from Ohio. Their life to­gether was short and they soon sep­a­rated. After the sep­a­ra­tion, Mary moved to Chicago and began work­ing at the Chicago Daily News, where she met Will Lang Jr.. The two formed a fast friend­ship and worked to­gether on sev­eral as­sign­ments. A ca­reer move pre­sented it­self dur­ing a va­ca­tion trip to Lon­don, when Mary started a new job at the Lon­don Daily Ex­press. The po­si­tion soon brought her as­sign­ments in Paris dur­ing the years pre­ced­ing World War II.

    After the fall of France in 1940, Welsh re­turned to Lon­don as a base to cover the events of the War. She also at­tended and re­ported on the press con­fer­ences of Win­ston Churchill. It was dur­ing the war years that she mar­ried her sec­ond hus­band, Aus­tralian jour­nal­ist Noel Monks.

    In 1944, Welsh met Amer­i­can au­thor Ernest Hem­ing­way while cov­er­ing the war in Lon­don, and they be­came in­ti­mate. In 1945, she di­vorced Noel Monks, and in March 1946, she mar­ried Hem­ing­way in a cer­e­mony in Cuba. In Au­gust 1946, Welsh had a mis­car­riage due to an ec­topic preg­nancy.[citation needed] After their wed­ding, Mary lived with Hem­ing­way in Cuba for many years and, after 1959, in Ketchum, Idaho. In 1958, while still in Cuba, she ap­peared in a non-speak­ing role, along with her hus­band, in cameo ap­pear­ances made by them in John Sturges's film ver­sion of Hem­ing­way's 1952 novella, The Old Man and the Sea. Hem­ing­way por­trayed a gam­bler in the film, and Mary an Amer­i­can tourist. It was after they had moved to Ketchum, in the early morn­ing hours of July 2, 1961, that Mary was awak­ened by a loud noise, and dis­cov­ered that her hus­band had "quite de­lib­er­ately" shot him­self with his fa­vorite shotgun. Ac­cord­ing to bi­og­ra­pher James Mel­low...

    Fol­low­ing Hem­ing­way's sui­cide in 1961, Mary acted as his lit­er­ary ex­ecu­tor, and was re­spon­si­ble for the pub­li­ca­tion of A Move­able Feast, Is­lands in the Stream, The Gar­den of Eden, and other posthu­mous works. She gave the man­u­script of A Move­able Feast to Ta­tiana Ku­dri­avt­seva, a trans­la­tor from the So­viet Union, who was able then to pub­lish a Russ­ian trans­la­tion si­mul­ta­ne­ous with the orig­i­nal's pub­li­ca­tion in English. In 1976, she wrote her au­to­bi­og­ra­phy, How It Was. Fur­ther bi­o­graph­i­cal de­tails of Mary Welsh Hem­ing­way can be found in the nu­mer­ous Hem­ing­way bi­ogra­phies, and in Ber­nice Kert's The Hem­ing­way Women. In her later years, Mary moved to New York City, where she lived in an apart­ment on 65th Street. After a pro­longed ill­ness, she died in St. Luke’s Hos­pi­tal at age 78, on No­vem­ber 26, 1986. In her will, she had stip­u­lated that she be buried in Ketchumnext to Hem­ing­way, where they are now in­terred toget...

    Estate of Ernest Hemingway vs. Random House, Leagle.com. Accessed 2015-07-14
    Mary Hemingway letters at Washington University in St. Louis
    Mary Welsh and Ernest Hemingway manuscript, MSS 8188 at L. Tom Perry Special Collections, Brigham Young University
  5. About: Walker Lee Ashley

    dbpedia.org/page/Walker_Lee_Ashley

    Walker Lee Ashley (born July 28, 1960) is a retired American football linebacker who played in the National Football League for the Minnesota Vikings and Kansas City Chiefs. (en) dbo: draftPick

  6. Mary Moulton Cheney - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary_Moulton_Cheney

    Mary Moulton Cheney (1871 – 1957) was an artist and visual arts educator in Minneapolis.In addition to her own work with printmaking, bookbinding and design, she was also involved with the Minneapolis College of Art and Design, the Handicraft Guild and other arts organizations in the city.

  7. 1910 College Football All-America Team - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1910_College_Football_All...

    The 1910 College Football All-America team is composed of college football players who were selected as All-Americans for the 1910 college football season.The only selector for the 1910 season who has been recognized as "official" by the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) is Walter Camp.

  8. Gary Puckett & The Union Gap - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gary_Puckett

    The group’s lead singer, Gary Puckett, was born on October 17, 1942, in Hibbing, Minnesota, and grew up in Yakima, Washington – close to Union Gap – and Twin Falls, Idaho. He began playing guitar in his teens, graduated from Twin Falls High School in 1960, and attended college in San Diego, California.

  9. John Gall (author) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Gall_(author)

    John Gall (September 18, 1925 – December 15, 2014) was an American author and retired pediatrician. Gall is known for his 1975 book General systemantics: an essay on how systems work, and especially how they fail..., a critique of systems theory.

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