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Huntington, West Virginia

Huntington, is a city in Cabell and Wayne counties in the U.S. state of West Virginia, along the Ohio River. Most of the city is in Cabell County, for which it is the county seat. A small portion of the city, mainly the neighborhood of Westmoreland, is in Wayne County. Its population was 49,138 at the 2010 census. Huntington is a part of the Huntington-Ashland, WV-KY-OH, Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA). As of 2009, the MSA's population was 285,624.

Cities in West Virginia County seats in West Virginia Populated places in Cabell County, West Virginia Guyandotte River Populated places in Wayne County, West Virginia Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Huntington, West Virginia University towns in the United States West Virginia populated places on the Ohio River
Huntington Beach, California

Huntington Beach is a seaside city in Orange County in Southern California. According to the 2010 census, the city population was 189,992; making it the largest beach city in Orange County in terms of population. The estimate for 2011 shows that the population has grown to 191,489.

Populated coastal places in California Beaches of Southern California Cities in Orange County, California Huntington Beach, California Populated places on the Santa Ana River Surfing locations in California Cities in Southern California Incorporated cities and towns in California Populated places established in 1909
Newport News Shipbuilding

Newport News Shipbuilding (NNS), originally Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Company (NNS&DD), was the largest privately-owned shipyard in the United States prior to being purchased by Northrop Grumman in 2001.

Shipbuilding companies of the United States Northrop Grumman Companies based in Newport News, Virginia
Huntington's disease

Huntington's disease (HD) is a neurodegenerative genetic disorder that affects muscle coordination and leads to cognitive decline and psychiatric problems. It typically becomes noticeable in mid-adult life. HD is the most common genetic cause of abnormal involuntary writhing movements called chorea, and indeed the disease used to be called Huntington's chorea. It is much more common in people of Western European descent than in those of Asian or African ancestry.

Extrapyramidal and movement disorders Huntington's disease Genetic disorders Systemic atrophies primarily affecting the central nervous system
Huntington, New York

The Town of Huntington is one of ten towns in Suffolk County, New York, USA. Founded in 1653, it is located on the north shore of Long Island in northwestern Suffolk County, with Long Island Sound to its north and Nassau County adjacent to the west. Huntington is part of the New York metropolitan area. As of the United States 2010 Census, the town population was 203,264.

Towns on Long Island Towns in New York Huntington, New York Populated places in Suffolk County, New York
Parkland County, Alberta

Parkland County is a municipal district in central Alberta, Canada. It is located west of Edmonton in Census Division No. 11, along the Parkland Highway. Parkland County's administrative office, Parkland County Centre, is located 0.25 km (0.16 mi) north of the Town of Stony Plain on Highway 779.

Parkland County, Alberta
Pacific Palisades, Los Angeles

Pacific Palisades is an affluent neighborhood and district within the U.S. city of Los Angeles, California, located among Brentwood to the east, Malibu and Topanga to the west, Santa Monica to the southeast, the Santa Monica Bay to the southwest, and the Santa Monica Mountains to the north. The area currently has about 27,000 residents. It is a very affluent and primarily residential area, with a mixture of large private homes, small (usually older) houses, condominiums, and apartments.

Populated places established in 1922 Neighborhoods in Los Angeles, California
Lux Radio Theater

Lux Radio Theater, a long-run classic radio anthology series, was broadcast on the NBC Blue Network (1934-35); CBS (1935-54) and NBC (1954-55). Initially, the series adapted Broadway plays during its first two seasons before it began adapting films. These hour-long radio programs were performed live before studio audiences.

American radio drama Old-time radio programs 1940s American radio programs Peabody Award winning radio programs 1930s American radio programs National Radio Hall of Fame inductees 1950s American radio programs
Huntington Library

The Huntington Library, Art Collections and Botanical Gardens (or The Huntington) is an educational and research institution established by Henry E. Huntington in San Marino, in the San Rafael Hills near Pasadena, California in the United States.

Libraries established in 1928 Historic house museums in California Elmer Grey buildings Research libraries 1928 establishments in the United States Sculpture gardens, trails and parks Landscape design history of the United States Museums established in 1928 Outdoor sculptures in California Mormon studies San Gabriel Valley Gardens in California Greenhouses Parks in Los Angeles County, California Botanical gardens in California Open air museums in California Art museums in California Museums in Los Angeles County, California Libraries in California
Tito Ortiz

Jacob Christopher "Tito" Ortiz (born January 23, 1975) is an American mixed martial artist and former UFC Light Heavyweight Champion, having held the title from April 14, 2000 to September 26, 2003. Along with fighters like Randy Couture and Chuck Liddell, he was one of the sport's early stars. Ortiz ultimately became the biggest pay-per-view draw of 2006 for his fights with Liddell, Forrest Griffin, and Ken Shamrock.

The Apprentice (U.S. TV series) contestants Living people American mixed martial artists of Mexican descent Ultimate Fighting Championship champions American mixed martial artists American practitioners of Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu Light heavyweight mixed martial artists 1975 births Mixed martial artists from California People from Huntington Beach, California Participants in American reality television series Professional wrestling referees
Collis Potter Huntington

Collis Potter Huntington (October 22, 1821 – August 13, 1900) was one of the Big Four of western railroading who built the Central Pacific Railroad as part of the first U.S. transcontinental railroad. Huntington then helped lead and develop other major interstate lines such as the Southern Pacific Railroad and the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway, which he was recruited to help complete.

Southern Pacific Railroad people 19th-century American railroad executives 1900 deaths People from Litchfield County, Connecticut 1821 births Burials at Woodlawn Cemetery (Bronx) Huntington, West Virginia People from California Robber barons American philanthropists
U.S. Route 30 in Oregon

In the U.S. state of Oregon, U.S. Route 30, a major east–west U.S. Highway, runs from its western terminus in Astoria to the Idaho border east of Ontario. West of Portland, US 30 generally follows the southern shore of the Columbia River; east of Portland the highway has largely been replaced with Interstate 84, though it is signed all the way across the state, and diverges from the I-84 mainline in several towns, as a de facto business route.

Transportation in Sherman County, Oregon Interstate 84 (west) U.S. Highways in Oregon Transportation in Wasco County, Oregon U.S. Route 30 Transportation in Gilliam County, Oregon Transportation in Hood River County, Oregon Transportation in Union County, Oregon Columbia River Gorge Transportation in Malheur County, Oregon Transportation in Clatsop County, Oregon Transportation in Columbia County, Oregon Transportation in Morrow County, Oregon Transportation in Umatilla County, Oregon Transportation in Multnomah County, Oregon Transportation in Baker County, Oregon
Roger Sessions

Roger Huntington Sessions (28 December 1896 – 16 March 1985) was an American composer, critic, and teacher of music.

University of California, Berkeley alumni Fellows of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences Harvard University alumni Black Mountain College faculty American composers 20th-century classical composers American music theorists 1896 births Yale School of Music alumni Princeton University faculty Rome Prize winners Guggenheim Fellows 1985 deaths Kent School alumni Pulitzer Prize for Music winners Smith College faculty Opera composers
Samuel P. Huntington

Samuel Phillips Huntington (April 18, 1927 – December 24, 2008) was an influential American political scientist whose works covered multiple sub-fields of political science. He gained wider prominence through his Clash of Civilizations (1993, 1996) thesis of a post-Cold War new world order.

Yale University alumni 1927 births Harvard University faculty Fellows of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences Harvard University alumni United States Army personnel United States National Security Council staffers American political writers Geopoliticians American political scientists Columbia University faculty 2008 deaths Stuyvesant High School alumni Grawemeyer Award winners International relations scholars University of Chicago alumni Political realists Revolution theorists
Shelton, Connecticut

Shelton is a city in Fairfield County, Connecticut, United States. The population was 39,559 at the 2010 census.

Populated places established in 1789 Cities in Connecticut Naugatuck River Valley Shelton, Connecticut
Blue Line (Washington Metro)

The Blue Line of the Washington Metro in the United States consists of 27 rapid transit stations from Franconia–Springfield to Largo Town Center. It has stations in Fairfax County, Alexandria and Arlington, Virginia, the District of Columbia, and Prince George's County, Maryland. Thirteen of the line's stations are shared with the Orange Line, and another portion is also shared by the Yellow Line; only eight stations are exclusive to the Blue Line.

1977 establishments in the United States Airport rail links in the United States Blue Line (Washington Metro) Railway lines opened in 1977
Huntington, Indiana

Huntington, known as the "Lime City", is a small city in and the county seat of Huntington County, Indiana, United States. It is in Huntington Township and Union Township. The population was 17,450 at the 2000 census.

Cities in Indiana Populated places in Huntington County, Indiana Micropolitan areas of Indiana County seats in Indiana
Henry of Huntingdon

For Earl Henry, father of two Scottish kings, see Henry of Scotland, 3rd Earl of Huntingdon Henry of Huntingdon (c. 1088 – c. 1154), the son of a canon in the diocese of Lincoln, was a 12th century English historian, the author of a history of England, Historia anglorum, "the most important Anglo-Norman historian to emerge from the secular clergy". He served as archdeacon of Huntingdon.

12th-century English people 12th-century historians Huntingdonshire 12th-century Roman Catholic priests 12th-century Latin writers 1160 deaths Year of birth uncertain English chroniclers English historians
Robin of Sherwood

Robin of Sherwood (retitled Robin Hood in the United States), was a British television series, based on the legend of Robin Hood. Created by Richard Carpenter, it was produced by HTV in association with Goldcrest, and ran from 1984 to 1986 on the ITV network. In America it was retitled Robin Hood and shown on the premium cable TV channel Showtime and on PBS. The show starred Michael Praed and Jason Connery as two different incarnations of the title character.

Period television series 1984 British television programme debuts Fantasy television series 1984 in British television Robin Hood television series 1986 British television programme endings ITV television programmes
Henry E. Huntington

Henry Edwards Huntington was a railroad magnate and collector of art and rare books. Born in Oneonta, New York, Huntington settled in Los Angeles, where he owned the Pacific Electric Railway as well as substantial real estate interests. In addition to being a businessman and art collector, Huntington was a major booster for Los Angeles in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

American art collectors Museum founders American book and manuscript collectors History of Riverside, California People from New York American railroad executives of the 20th century People from the San Gabriel Valley 1927 deaths 1850 births Bibliophiles People from California
Huntington Park, California

Huntington Park is a city in Los Angeles County, California, United States. As of the 2010 census, the city had a total population of 58,114, down from 61,348 at the 2000 census.

Cities in Los Angeles County, California Streetcar suburbs Populated places established in 1906 Populated places in California with Hispanic majority populations Incorporated cities and towns in California
List of Joseph Smith's wives

Many historians claim that Joseph Smith, Jr. (1805–1844), the founder of the Latter Day Saint movement, taught and practiced polygamy during his ministry, and married multiple women during his lifetime. Smith, and the leading quorums of his church, publicly denied he taught or practiced it. The first publication of a list of Smith's alleged plural wives was in 1887, by assistant LDS church historian Andrew Jenson. It included 27 women besides Emma Smith.

Mormonism and polygamy Latter Day Saint movement lists Mormonism-related controversies Joseph Smith
Huntington County, Indiana

Huntington County is a county located in the U.S. state of Indiana. The county seat and lone city is Huntington. According to Census 2010, the population was 37,124.

1832 establishments in the United States Indiana counties Huntington County, Indiana Populated places established in 1832
Huntington–Ashland, WV–KY–OH, Metropolitan Statistical Area

Huntington Avenue

Huntington Avenue is a secondary thoroughfare in the city of Boston, Massachusetts beginning at Copley Square, and continuing west through the Back Bay, Fenway, Longwood, and Mission Hill neighborhoods. Huntington Avenue is signed as Massachusetts Route 9.

Streets in Boston, Massachusetts Northeastern University
U.S. Route 52 in West Virginia

U.S. Route 52 skirts the western fringes of the U.S. state of West Virginia. It runs from the Virginia state line near Bluefield, where it is concurrent with Interstate 77, in a general northwest and north direction to Interstate 64 at Kenova. There it turns east, overlapping Interstate 64 for five miles (8 km) before splitting off onto the West Huntington Expressway into Ohio via the West Huntington Bridge. Despite having an even number, US 52 is signed north–south in West Virginia.

Interstate 74 U.S. Route 52 U.S. Highways in West Virginia
Huntington Ingalls Industries

Huntington Ingalls Industries (HII) is an American shipbuilding company formed on March 31, 2011 as a spin-off of Northrop Grumman. Formerly known as Northrop Grumman Shipbuilding (NGSB), it was created on 28 January 2008 by the merger of Northrop Grumman's two shipbuilding sectors, Northrop Grumman Ship Systems and Northrop Grumman Newport News. It takes its name from the founders of its two main facilities: Collis P. Huntington (Newport News) and Robert Ingalls (Pascagoula).

Companies established in 2008 2008 establishments in the United States
Anna Hyatt Huntington

Anna Vaughn Hyatt Huntington (March 10, 1876 – October 4, 1973) was an American sculptor.

American sculptors 1876 births American women artists Art Students League of New York alumni 1973 deaths Artists from Boston, Massachusetts
California State Route 39

State Route 39 (SR 39) is a state highway in the U.S. state of California that travels through Orange and Los Angeles counties. Its southern terminus is at Pacific Coast Highway, in Huntington Beach, and its northern terminus is at Islip Saddle on Angeles Crest Highway in the Angeles National Forest.

Angeles National Forest Roads in Orange County, California State highways in California Scenic highways in California Roads in Los Angeles County, California
Texas Wildcatters

The Texas Wildcatters, who took their name from Texas wildcatters, were an ECHL team based in Beaumont, Texas. They played their home games at the Ford Arena. They were the affiliate of the Florida Panthers in 2004–2005. The team played in Huntington, West Virginia and were known as the Huntington Blizzard from 1993–2000 in the Big Sandy Superstore Arena. The Wildcatters began play in 2003.

Minnesota Wild Ice hockey teams in Texas Defunct ECHL teams Defunct ice hockey teams in the United States Houston Aeros
Musica Viva Australia

Musica Viva Australia is the oldest independent performing arts organisation in Australia and the world's largest entrepreneur of chamber music. It was formed in 1945 in Sydney by violist Richard Goldner. The Artistic Director is composer Carl Vine. Musica Viva presented more than 2,500 concerts in 2010, in Australia.

Music promoters Chamber music groups Musical groups established in 1945
Huntington Bancshares

Huntington Bancshares, Inc. , is a US$53 billion Midwestern bank holding company headquartered in Columbus, Ohio. It is the 24th largest American bank. As of October 22, 2008, it was listed on the S&P 500. It was ranked number 610 on the 2008 Fortune 1000. The company's banking affiliate, The Huntington National Bank, provides retail and commercial financial services in Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and West Virginia. Huntington also provides retail services online.

Companies based in the Columbus, Ohio metropolitan area Banks established in 1866 Banks based in Ohio
Brookgreen Gardens

Brookgreen Gardens is a sculpture garden and wildlife preserve, located just south of Murrells Inlet, in South Carolina. The 9,200-acre (37 km) property includes several themed gardens with American figurative sculptures placed in them, the Lowcountry Zoo, and trails through several ecosystems in nature reserves on the property. Brookgreen Gardens was opened in 1932, and is built on four former rice plantations, taking its name from the former Brookgreen Plantation.

Outdoor sculptures in South Carolina Institutions accredited by the American Association of Museums Gardens in South Carolina Sculpture gardens, trails and parks Museums in Georgetown County, South Carolina Buildings and structures on the National Register of Historic Places in South Carolina Art museums in South Carolina Zoos in South Carolina National Register of Historic Places in Georgetown County, South Carolina Protected areas of Horry County, South Carolina National Historic Landmarks in South Carolina
Huntingtin

The Huntington gene, also called HTT or HD (Huntington disease) gene, is the IT15 ("interesting transcript 15") gene which codes for a protein called the huntingtin protein. The gene and its product are under heavy investigation as part of Huntington's disease clinical research. It is variable in its structure, as there are many polymorphisms of the gene that can lead to variable numbers of glutamine residues present in the protein.

Human proteins Genes Proteins Huntington's disease
Huntington Theatre Company

The Huntington Theatre Company is a non-profit professional theatre company in Boston, Massachusetts. The Huntington has garnered six Elliot Norton Awards and three Tony Award nominations for productions that were transferred to Broadway after critically acclaimed productions in Boston. The Huntington produces its season in the 890-seat Boston University Theater and in the Stanford Calderwood Pavilion at the Boston Center for the Arts.

Culture of Boston, Massachusetts Theatre companies in Boston, Massachusetts
Huntington Avenue Grounds

Huntington Avenue American League Base Ball Grounds is the full name of the baseball stadium that formerly stood in Boston, Massachusetts and was home to the Boston Red Sox (known informally as the 'Boston Americans' until 1908) from 1901-1911. The stadium, built for $35,000, was located across the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad tracks from the South End Grounds, home of the Boston Braves.

Defunct baseball venues 1912 disestablishments Sports venues in Boston, Massachusetts 1901 establishments in the United States Northeastern University Demolished sports venues in the United States Defunct Major League Baseball venues Boston Red Sox stadiums
Archer Milton Huntington

Archer Milton Huntington (March 10, 1870 – December 11, 1955) was the son of Arabella (née Duval) Huntington and the stepson of railroad magnate and industrialist Collis P. Huntington. A lifelong friend of the arts, he is known for his scholarly works in the field of Hispanic Studies and for founding The Hispanic Society of America in New York City.

Museum founders State University of New York College of Environmental Science and Forestry Historians of the Hispanic world 1955 deaths New York State College of Forestry American philanthropists 1870 births
Rhode Island Route 10

Route 10 is a numbered state highway connector in the U.S. state of Rhode Island, running along the Huntington Expressway, the first freeway in the state. It connects Route 12 (Park Avenue) on the Cranston-Providence border with Interstate 95, U.S. Route 6 and Memorial Boulevard in downtown Providence, passing just east of the Olneyville area of Providence.

Transportation in Providence County, Rhode Island Freeways in the United States Numbered routes in Rhode Island
S. S. Van Dine

S. S. Van Dine was the pseudonym of Willard Huntington Wright (October 15, 1888 - April 11, 1939), a U. S art critic and author. He created the once immensely popular fictional detective Philo Vance, who first appeared in books in the 1920s, then in movies and on the radio.

1939 deaths Harvard University alumni American mystery writers People from Charlottesville, Virginia American novelists 1888 births American journalists American short story writers
Huntington Hartford

George Huntington Hartford II (April 18, 1911 – May 19, 2008) was an American Businessman, philanthropist, filmmaker, and art collector. The heir to the A&P supermarket fortune he had numerous other business and real estate interests over his lifetime including owning Paradise Island in the Bahamas and the Oil Shale Corporation (TOSCO). On his death in 2008, numerous obituaries noted that, "He had once ranked among the world's richest people. " Huntington's father, Edward V.

People from Palm Beach, Florida Harvard University alumni American film producers American art collectors American businesspeople Expatriates in the Bahamas 2008 deaths People from Manhattan 1911 births Hartford family People from the Greater Los Angeles Area American philanthropists
Huntington Beach High School

Huntington Beach High School (HBHS) is a public high school in Huntington Beach, California. Opened in 1906, it is part of the Huntington Beach Union High School District. HBHS is a California Distinguished School. Huntington Beach High School is also the home of the Academy for the Performing Arts.

High schools in Orange County, California Public high schools in California High schools in Huntington Beach, California Educational institutions established in 1906 School buildings completed in 1906
Sam Huntington

Sam Huntington (born April 1, 1982) is an American actor. He is perhaps best known for his starring role as werewolf Josh Levinson in the Syfy series, Being Human.

1982 births Living people People from Manchester, New Hampshire American child actors American film actors Actors from New Hampshire
Huntington, Massachusetts

Huntington is a town in Hampshire County, Massachusetts, United States. The population was 2,174 at the 2000 census. It is part of the Springfield, Massachusetts Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Springfield, Massachusetts metropolitan area Towns in Hampshire County, Massachusetts
Huntington Station, New York

Huntington Station is a hamlet in Suffolk County, New York, United States. The population was 29,910 at the 2000 census. Huntington Station is a community in the Town of Huntington. It was named for its railroad station, and was originally known as "Fairground. " Huntington Station was also the birthplace of poet Walt Whitman. His home remains there as a museum. Across from the museum on Rt 110 is Walt Whitman Shops.

Census-designated places in New York Hamlets in New York Huntington, New York Populated places in Suffolk County, New York
Cochecton, New York

Cochecton is a town located in west-central Sullivan County, New York, USA. The population was 1,372 at the 2010 census. The name is an aboriginal word for "low land. " The Town of Cochecton (its official name) is situated on the Delaware River, directly across from Damascus, Pennsylvania, to which a bridge over the river provides access.

Populated places in Sullivan County, New York Towns in New York
Huntington University (United States)

Huntington University is an institution of higher education in Huntington, Indiana, United States, that is affiliated with the Church of the United Brethren in Christ.

Buildings and structures in Huntington County, Indiana Council of Independent Colleges Universities and colleges in Indiana Education in Huntington County, Indiana Educational institutions established in 1897 Visitor attractions in Huntington County, Indiana National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities members North Central Association of Colleges and Schools
Rosie Huntington-Whiteley

Rosie Alice Huntington-Whiteley (born 18 April 1987) is an English model and actress, best known for her work for lingerie retailer Victoria's Secret and Burberry, and also for her role as Carly Spencer in the 2011 film Transformers: Dark of the Moon, the third installment in the Transformers film series.

Actors from Devon 1987 births Living people English people of Jewish descent English female models English film actors People from Tavistock, Devon English people of Polish descent People from Plymouth
Huntington, Utah

Huntington is a town in Emery County, Utah, United States. The population was 2,131 at the 2000 census. It is the largest town in Emery County.

Cities in Utah Populated places established in 1877 Mining communities in Utah Populated places in Emery County, Utah
Huntington, Oregon

Huntington is a city in Baker County, on the eastern border of Oregon, United States. It is located on the Snake River and along Interstate 84 and U.S. Route 30. The population was 440 at the 2010 census, down from 515 in 2000.

Cities in Oregon Populated places in Baker County, Oregon Populated places established in 1870
Samuel Huntington

Human name disambiguation pages
Neal Huntington

Neal Alden Huntington (born February 4, 1969) is the 12th person to serve as General Manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates Major League Baseball organization. He was named to the position on September 25, 2007 by new Pirates President Frank Coonelly.

People from Amherst, New Hampshire Cleveland Indians executives University of Massachusetts Amherst alumni Living people Montreal Expos executives Pittsburgh Pirates executives Major League Baseball team presidents Major League Baseball executives 1969 births Amherst College alumni
Huntington (WMATA station)

Huntington is an island platformed Washington Metro station in the unincorporated area of Huntington, Virginia, United States. The station was opened on December 17, 1983, and is operated by the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority (WMATA). Serving as the southern terminus for the Yellow Line, the station is built into a hillside; the south mezzanine, along with escalator access, is accessible via a funicular elevator.

Washington Metro stations in Virginia Railway stations opened in 1983 Transportation in Fairfax County, Virginia Yellow Line (Washington Metro)
Samuel Huntington (statesman)

Samuel Huntington (July 16, 1731  – January 5, 1796) was a jurist, statesman, and Patriot in the American Revolution from Connecticut. As a delegate to the Continental Congress, he signed the Declaration of Independence and the Articles of Confederation. He also served as President of the Continental Congress from 1779 to 1781, chief justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court from 1784 to 1785, and the 18th Governor of Connecticut from 1786 until his death.

People from Windham, Connecticut American Congregationalists 1796 deaths United States presidential candidates, 1789 Connecticut Federalists People from Scotland, Connecticut 1731 births Continental Congressmen from Connecticut American people of English descent Signers of the Articles of Confederation People from Windham County, Connecticut People from Norwich, Connecticut Signers of the United States Declaration of Independence
Tri-State Airport

Tri-State Airport, also known as Milton J. Ferguson Field, is a public-use airport in Wayne County, West Virginia, United States. The airport is located three nautical miles south of the central business district of Huntington, West Virginia, near the cities of Ceredo and Kenova. Owned by the Tri-State Airport Authority, it serves the cities of Huntington, Ashland, Kentucky, and Ironton, Ohio. It has heavy use for general aviation, but is also served by three commercial airlines.

Buildings and structures in Wayne County, West Virginia Transportation in Wayne County, West Virginia Airports in West Virginia Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Huntington, West Virginia
The Langham Huntington, Pasadena

The Langham Huntington, Pasadena is a luxury resort hotel located in Pasadena, California.

Hotels in California Buildings and structures in Pasadena, California Hotels established in 1907
North Huntingdon Township, Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania

North Huntingdon Township is a township in Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania, USA. The population was 30,609 at the 2010 census.

Townships in Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh metropolitan area Populated places established in 1772
Huntington Drive

Huntington Drive is a major east–west street in Southern California. It runs from the merge of Soto Street and Mission Road near the Lincoln Park neighborhood of Los Angeles east through the El Sereno section of Los Angeles, South Pasadena, San Marino, Alhambra, San Gabriel, Arcadia, Monrovia, ending in Duarte. It is also known as Historic Route 66 east of its junction with Colorado Place in Arcadia, until its name changes to Foothill Boulevard at the San Gabriel River.

Streets in Los Angeles County, California U.S. Route 66 Pacific Electric Railway San Gabriel Valley
Huntington Center (Toledo)

The Huntington Center is an 8,000-seat multi-purpose arena in downtown Toledo, Ohio It was completed in 2009 and cost $105 million to build. It replaced the demolished Toledo Sports Arena. The new arena is home of the Toledo Walleye ECHL ice hockey team beginning in the 2009–10 season Toledo Arena Sports, Inc.

Indoor ice hockey venues in the United States Toledo Walleye Sports venues in Ohio Visitor attractions in Toledo, Ohio Arena football venues
USS Cowpens (CVL-25)

USS Cowpens (CV-25/CVL-25/AVT-1), nicknamed The Mighty Moo, was an 11,000-ton Independence-class aircraft carrier that served the United States Navy from 1943 to 1947. Cowpens, named for the Battle of Cowpens of the Revolutionary War, was launched on 17 January 1943 at the New York Shipbuilding Corporation, in Camden, New Jersey, sponsored by Mrs. M. H. Spruance and commissioned on 28 May 1943 by Captain R. P. McConnell. She was reclassified CVL-25 on 15 July 1943.

Ships built in New Jersey United States Navy South Carolina-related ships 1943 ships Ships at the Japanese Instrument of Surrender Independence class aircraft carriers World War II aircraft carriers of the United States
Huntington Bay, New York

Huntington Bay is a village in Suffolk County, New York on East Neck on the North Shore of Long Island. As of the United States 2000 Census, the village population was 1,496. The Village of Huntington Bay is in the Town of Huntington.

Populated places in Suffolk County, New York Villages in New York Huntington, New York Long Island Sound
Huntington Hospital

Huntington Hospital (also known as Huntington Memorial Hospital) is a 635-bed not-for-profit hospital in Pasadena, California. It is named for Southern California businessman and booster Henry E. Huntington.

Keck School of Medicine of USC Buildings and structures in Los Angeles County, California Hospitals established in 1892 Hospitals in California
Huntington Woods, Michigan

Huntington Woods is a city in southern Oakland County in the U.S. state of Michigan. The population was 6,238 at the 2010 census. Huntington Woods is an inner suburb of Detroit and is bounded by Ten Mile and Eleven Mile Roads to the north and south, and by Coolidge Highway and Woodward Avenue to the west and east. The city has adopted the nickname of "City of Homes". The western portion of the Detroit Zoo is located in the city and contributes to its tax base.

Populated places in Oakland County, Michigan Cities in Michigan Metro Detroit Populated places established in 1926
Edison High School (Huntington Beach, California)

Edison High School is a secondary school located in Huntington Beach, California which first began operation in 1969. It is a part of the Huntington Beach Union High School District.

Educational institutions established in 1969 Public high schools in California High schools in Huntington Beach, California
Huntington, City of York

Huntington is a village and civil parish in the unitary authority of City of York in North Yorkshire, England, on the River Foss, north of York and south of Strensall. Prior to 1996 it was part of the Ryedale district. According to the 2001 census Huntington had a population of 9,277. Huntington is made up out of mainly low-lying land, with the highest point in the village being only 64 feet above sea level.

Villages and areas in the City of York Civil parishes in North Yorkshire
Zina D. H. Young

Zina Diantha Huntington Jacobs Smith Young (31 January 1821 – 28 August 1901) was an American social activist and religious leader who served as the third general president of the Relief Society of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1888 until her death. She was a polygamous wife of Joseph Smith, and later Brigham Young, each of whom she married while she was still married to her first husband, Henry Jacobs.

People from Watertown, New York Richards–Young family People from Salt Lake City, Utah General Presidents of the Relief Society 1901 deaths American women's rights activists Converts to Mormonism 1821 births American diarists American Latter Day Saints Counselors in the General Presidency of the Relief Society Mormon pioneers
Huntington Hammer

The Huntington Hammer is a professional indoor football team that began play as a charter member of the Ultimate Indoor Football League for its inaugural 2011 season. The Hammer is based in Huntington, West Virginia, with home games played at the Big Sandy Superstore Arena.

Huntington, West Virginia Sports clubs established in 2010 American football teams in West Virginia Former Ultimate Indoor Football League teams
Huntington, Virginia

Huntington is a census-designated place (CDP) in Fairfax County, Virginia, United States. The population was 11,267 at the 2010 census. To the east is Belle Haven, Fairfax County, Virginia and to the south Groveton, Virginia. Its main component is the namesake Huntington subdivision, a late-1940s neighborhood of mainly duplex homes. In June 2006, the lower-lying northern section was ravaged by floods due to a torrential rainstorm that sent adjoining Cameron Run over its banks.

Populated places in Fairfax County, Virginia Populated places on the Potomac River Baltimore–Washington metropolitan area Census-designated places in Virginia Unincorporated communities in Virginia
Connecticut Route 108

Route 108 in the U.S. state of Connecticut, locally called Nichols Avenue and Huntington Turnpike, is a two-lane state highway that runs northerly from US 1, Boston Post Road in Stratford, through Trumbull, to Route 110 in downtown Shelton.

Historic trails and roads in Connecticut Trumbull, Connecticut Historic trails and roads in the United States State highways in Connecticut Transportation in Fairfield County, Connecticut Stratford, Connecticut
Edward Vermilye Huntington

Edward Vermilye Huntington (April 26 1874, Clinton, New York, USA – November 25, 1952, Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA) was an American mathematician. Edward Vermilye Huntington was awarded the B.A. and the M.A. by Harvard University in 1895 and 1897, respectively. After two years' teaching at Williams College, he began a doctorate at the University of Strasbourg, which was awarded in 1901. He then spent his entire career at Harvard, retiring in 1941.

1952 deaths Harvard University faculty Harvard University alumni University of Strasbourg alumni American mathematicians 1874 births Williams College faculty
Huntington disease

Huntington High School (West Virginia)

Huntington High School is a four year high school located on top of a hill just outside of Huntington, West Virginia. It was established in 1996 through the consolidation of the old Huntington and Huntington East High Schools. The school has a student body of approximately 1600 students. Huntington High School carries the Highlander mascot with the colors old gold and hunter green.

Schools in Cabell County, West Virginia Educational institutions established in 1996 Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Huntington, West Virginia High schools in West Virginia
South Huntington, New York

South Huntington is a hamlet in Suffolk County, New York, United States. The population was 9,465 at the 2000 census. Median real estate property taxes paid for housing units with mortgages in 2009: $6,918 (1.6%) Median real estate property taxes paid for housing units with no mortgage in 2009: $6,446 (1.6%) Read more: http://www. city-data. com/city/Huntington-Station-New-York. html#ixzz1hllYDpzo South Huntington is a community in the Town of Huntington.

Census-designated places in New York Hamlets in New York Huntington, New York Populated places in Suffolk County, New York
George Huntington Hartford

George Huntington Hartford (September 5, 1833 – August 29, 1917) headed The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company from 1878 to 1917. During this period, A&P created the concept of the chain grocery store and expanded into the country's largest retailer. He joined the firm as a clerk in 1861 and quickly assumed managerial responsibilities.

People from Orange, New Jersey People from Augusta, Maine People from Monmouth County, New Jersey Mayors of Orange, New Jersey American businesspeople in retailing Hartford family 1833 births 1917 deaths
Utah State Route 31

State Route 31 (SR-31) is a state highway in Sanpete and Emery Counties in the U.S. state of Utah. It runs for 47.746 miles (76.840 km) from US-89 at Fairview to SR-10 in Huntington. The highway has been designated as part of the The Energy Loop, a National Scenic Byway.

Utah Scenic Byways Transportation in Sanpete County, Utah State highways in Utah Transportation in Emery County, Utah
Huntington Park High School

Huntington Park High School is a public high school in Huntington Park, California, part of the Los Angeles Unified School District.

High schools in Los Angeles County, California Public high schools in California Educational institutions established in 1909 Los Angeles Unified School District schools
Huntington Desert Garden

The Huntington Desert Garden is part of The Huntington Library, Art Collections and Botanical Gardens in San Marino, California. The Desert Garden is one of the world's largest and oldest collections of cacti, succulents and other desert plants, collected from throughout the world. It contains plants from extreme environments, many of which were acquired by Henry E.

Landscape design history Sculpture gardens, trails and parks San Gabriel Valley Gardens in California Parks in Los Angeles County, California Botanical gardens in California Open air museums in California
Huntington Heroes

The Huntington Heroes were a professional indoor football franchise and member of the American Indoor Football Association. The Heroes played their home games during their inaugural 2006 season at the Veterans Memorial Fieldhouse in Huntington, West Virginia before moving to the larger Big Sandy Superstore Arena for the 2007 and 2008 seasons.

American Indoor Football Association teams American football teams in West Virginia American Indoor Football League teams Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Huntington, West Virginia
Lawrence Huntington

Lawrence Huntington (1900–1968) was a British film director, screenwriter and producer. Huntington was born in London on 9 March 1900, he directed more than thirty films following his debut feature After Many Years in 1930, later going on to work in television before his death in 1968.

British screenwriters 1968 deaths British film directors 1900 births
Los Angeles City School District

The Los Angeles City School District was a school district that served Los Angeles, California, and some adjoining areas between 1870 and 1961.

Education in Los Angeles, California Former school districts in California History of Los Angeles, California
Daniel Huntington

Daniel Huntington (October 4, 1816 – April 19, 1906), American artist, was born in New York City, New York, the son of Benjamin Huntington, Jr. and Faith Trumbull Huntington; his paternal grandfather was Benjamin Huntington, delegate at the Second Continental Congress and First U.S. Representative from Connecticut.

1906 deaths 1816 births American painters
East Huntington Bridge

The East Huntington Bridge (officially the Frank Gatski Memorial Bridge, also called the East End Bridge or the 31st Street Bridge) is a 900-foot (270 m) cable-stayed bridge crossing the Ohio River at Huntington, West Virginia. It carries WV 106 on the West Virginia approach and OH 775 on the Ohio approach.

Transportation in Lawrence County, Ohio Road bridges in West Virginia Buildings and structures in Cabell County, West Virginia Transportation in Cabell County, West Virginia Road bridges in Ohio Buildings and structures in Lawrence County, Ohio Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Bridges completed in 1985 Cable-stayed bridges in the United States Bridges over the Ohio River Huntington, West Virginia
West Huntington Bridge

The West Huntington Bridge (officially named the Nick Joe Rahall II Bridge, also called the West End Bridge or the 17th Street West Bridge) is a two-lane, 562-foot (171 m) cantilever bridge on the west side of Huntington, West Virginia. It crosses the Ohio River and carries U.S. Route 52 between State Route 7 and Interstate 64.

U.S. Route 52 Road bridges in West Virginia Road bridges in Ohio Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Bridges over the Ohio River Huntington, West Virginia Bridges completed in 1970
Huntington Lake

Huntington Lake is a reservoir in Fresno County, California on Big Creek, located in the Sierra Nevada at an elevation of 2,130 meters (7,000 ft). Several smaller streams also flow into the lake and it receives additional water from the underground tunnels of Southern California Edison's Big Creek hydroelectric project. Water from the lake flows into Big Creek, but some is diverted by underground tunnels to the Eastwood Powerhouse, which discharges into Shaver Lake.

Reservoirs in Fresno County, California
Inked

Inked is a documentary television series about the employees of the Hart & Huntington Tattoo Company in the Las Vegas Valley. The series was created by Jeff Bowler in 2005, and was broadcast by the A&E Network. The theme song was written and performed by Height of Roman Fashion.

A&E shows Tattooing 2005 American television series debuts 2006 American television series endings English-language television series 2000s American television series
Francis Hastings, 10th Earl of Huntingdon

Francis Hastings, 10th Earl of Huntingdon PC (13 March 1729 – 2 October 1789) was a British peer and politician. He was the son of the 9th Earl of Huntingdon and his wife, Selina. Hastings succeeded as Earl of Huntingdon and Baron Botreaux on his father's demise in 1746. The earl never married but did father an illegitimate son, Charles, by a Parisian girl whilst on his Grand Tour in 1747 (which was sponsored by the 4th Earl of Chesterfield).

Hastings family Earls in the Peerage of England 1789 deaths 1729 births
Hunt Downer

Major General Huntington Blair Downer, Jr. , known as Hunt Downer (born April 28, 1946), is a Republican politician in the U.S. state of Louisiana who is the assistant adjutant general of the state National Guard and the first ever director of the new Louisiana Veterans Affairs Department.

Louisiana lawyers Nicholls State University alumni Living people Loyola University New Orleans alumni United States Army officers 1946 births Place of birth missing (living people) Louisiana Democrats Louisiana Republicans Members of the Louisiana House of Representatives Recipients of the Bronze Star Medal People from Houma, Louisiana Speakers of the Louisiana House of Representatives American military personnel of the Gulf War
Big Sandy Superstore Arena

The Big Sandy Superstore Arena, originally known as the Huntington Civic Center and later as the Huntington Civic Arena, is a municipal complex located in the downtown area of Huntington, West Virginia one block west of Pullman Square. The Big Sandy Superstore Arena consists of a 9,000-seat multi-purpose arena and an attached conference center. It is currently home to numerous concerts, events and will be the home of the Huntington Hammer of the Ultimate Indoor Football League for 2011.

Visitor attractions in Cabell County, West Virginia Music venues in West Virginia Indoor ice hockey venues in the United States Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Indoor arenas in the United States Arena football venues Huntington, West Virginia Sports venues in West Virginia
Huntington Beach Pier

The Huntington Beach Pier is a municipal pier located in Huntington Beach, California. At 1,850 feet (560 m) in length, it is one of the longest public piers on the West Coast. (The longest is Oceanside Pier at 1,942 feet). It has been damaged or destroyed four times; in 1912, 1939, 1983 and most recently on January 17, 1988 destroying the End Cafe for the second time in the decade. The pier is on the California Register of Historical Resources.

Buildings and structures in Huntington Beach, California Parks in Los Angeles County, California Beaches of Southern California Piers in California
Recreation in Huntington, West Virginia

Huntington is home to eleven parks located in the neighborhoods of Huntington. An amusement park is also adjacent to the city.

Protected areas of Cabell County, West Virginia Visitor attractions in Cabell County, West Virginia National Register of Historic Places in West Virginia Minor league baseball venues Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Huntington, West Virginia Sports venues in West Virginia Urban public parks
C. P. Huntington

C. P. Huntington is a 4-2-4T steam locomotive currently on static display at the California State Railroad Museum in Sacramento, California, USA. It is the first locomotive purchased by the Southern Pacific Railroad, carrying that railroad's number 1. The locomotive is named in honor of Collis P. Huntington, the third president of the Southern Pacific Company (parent company of Southern Pacific Railroad).

4-2-4T locomotives Preserved steam locomotives of the United States Cooke locomotives Southern Pacific Railroad locomotives Individual locomotives
East Huntingdon Township, Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania

East Huntingdon Township is a township in Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania, United States. The population was 7,781 at the 2000 census. From 1978 to 1988, the township had been home to the Volkswagen Westmoreland Assembly Plant, which later became a Sony plant and as of 2010 sits idle.

Townships in Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh metropolitan area Place names of Huntingdonshire origin in the United States
Frederick H. Gillett

Frederick Huntington Gillett was an American politician during the early 20th century. Frederick H. Gillett was born in Westfield, Massachusetts to Edward Bates Gillett (1817–1899) and Lucy Fowler Gillett (1830–1916). He graduated from Amherst College in 1874 and Harvard Law School in 1877. He began the practice of law in Springfield in 1877. He was the Assistant Attorney General of Massachusetts from 1879 to 1882.

Speakers of the United States House of Representatives 1851 births United States Senators from Massachusetts Members of the Massachusetts House of Representatives Harvard Law School alumni Massachusetts Republicans Republican Party United States Senators Members of the United States House of Representatives from Massachusetts 1935 deaths Amherst College alumni
111 Huntington Avenue

111 Huntington Avenue is a Boston skyscraper. Located on Huntington Avenue, it is part of the Prudential Center complex that also houses the Prudential Tower. Completed in 2002, the tower is 554 feet (169 meters) tall and houses 36 floors. The building is the tallest skyscraper built in Boston since 1987 and is Boston's eighth-tallest building. It won the 2002 bronze Emporis Skyscraper Award. It is sometimes given the unofficial nickname The R2-D2 Building after the Star Wars droid's top.

Skyscrapers in Boston, Massachusetts Buildings and structures completed in 2002 Skyscrapers between 150 and 199 meters Office buildings in Boston, Massachusetts
William Huntington Russell

, Founder of Collegiate and Commercial Institute, New Haven, Connecticut; Connecticut Legislator (1846-7); Major General, Connecticut National Guard (1862–70)]] William Huntington Russell (12 August 1809 – 19 May 1885) was an American businessman, educator, and politician. He was the founder of the Yale University secret society Skull and Bones. He was a descendant of several old New England families, including those of Pierpont, Hooker, Willett, Bingham, and Russell. His ancestor Rev.

Yale University alumni 1809 births 1885 deaths Norwich University alumni People from Connecticut
Vicki Huntington

Victoria (Vicki) Huntington is a Canadian politician who was first elected to the Legislative Assembly of British Columbia in 2009 as an Independent candidate for Delta South.

Living people Women MLAs in British Columbia Independent MLAs in British Columbia
Huntington

English-language surnames English toponyms
Huntington (LIRR station)

Huntington is a station on the Port Jefferson Branch of the Long Island Rail Road. It is located near New York Avenue and Broadway in Huntington Station, New York, but is also accessible from Lenox Road and Fairground Avenue near East Second Street.

Transportation in Suffolk County, New York Long Island Rail Road stations Huntington, New York Railway stations opened in 1867
Guyandotte, Huntington, West Virginia

Guyandotte is an historic neighborhood of Huntington, West Virginia and was formerly a small town in Virginia (and after 1863, West Virginia) located at the confluence of the Guyandotte River (which drains much of the more rugged portion of southern West Virginia) and the Ohio River. In 1873, when the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway (C&O) reached its western terminus there and built new facilities, the newly enlarged city was named Huntington, in honor of C&O Railway leader Collis P.

Huntington, West Virginia Pre-state history of West Virginia Geography of Cabell County, West Virginia Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area
Frederic Dan Huntington

Frederic (or Frederick) Dan Huntington (May 28, 1819, Hadley, Massachusetts – July 11, 1904, Hadley, Massachusetts) was an American clergyman and the first Protestant Episcopal bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Central New York.

People from Hampshire County, Massachusetts 1819 births Bishops of the Episcopal Church in the United States of America 19th-century Anglican bishops Harvard Divinity School alumni 1904 deaths 19th-century American Episcopalians People from Boston, Massachusetts Amherst College alumni
Huntington Township, Luzerne County, Pennsylvania

Huntington Township is a township in Luzerne County, Pennsylvania, United States. The population was 2,244 at the 2010 census.

Townships in Luzerne County, Pennsylvania
Huntington Museum of Art

For The Huntington Museum, Art Collections, Library and Botanical Gardens in San Marino, California see The Huntington Library. The Huntington Museum of Art is an art museum located in the hills above Ritter Park in Huntington, West Virginia. It is the largest art museum between "Cincinnati, Pittsburgh and Richmond" and contains numerous collections, exhibitions, education programs and nature trails that sprawl on a 52-acre (210,000 m) campus.

Folk art museums in the United States Agricultural buildings in the United States Museums in Cabell County, West Virginia Glass museums in the United States Art museums in West Virginia Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Greenhouses Huntington, West Virginia
Ferdinando Hastings, 6th Earl of Huntingdon

Ferdinando Hastings, 6th Earl of Huntingdon (18 January 1609 – 13 February 1656) was the son of Henry Hastings, 5th Earl of Huntingdon and Lady Elizabeth Stanley, the daughter of Ferdinando Stanley, 5th Earl of Derby and Alice Spencer. He married Lucy, daughter of Sir John Davies, on 7 August 1623. He was MP for Leicestershire in 1625 and again in 1628-29. Ferdinando's family seat, Ashby de la Zouch Castle, was destroyed by Oliver Cromwell's troops in the English Civil War in 1646.

People from Leicestershire 1609 births Members of the Parliament of England (pre-1707) Earls in the Peerage of England Lord-Lieutenants of Rutland 1656 deaths Lord-Lieutenants of Leicestershire Hastings family
Huntington, Vermont

Huntington is a town in Chittenden County, Vermont, United States. The population was 1,861 at the 2000 census. The town was originally called New Huntington but the name was changed to Huntington in 1795. It was named for landholders Josiah, Charles and Marmaduke Hunt.

Huntington, Vermont Towns in Vermont Populated places in Chittenden County, Vermont Burlington – South Burlington metropolitan area
Huntington Cubs

The Huntington Cubs was a minor league baseball team located in Huntington, West Virginia. The team played in the Appalachian League, and was affiliated with the Chicago Cubs. Their home stadium was St. Cloud Commons.

Huntington, West Virginia Professional baseball teams in West Virginia Defunct Appalachian League teams
Huntington, Cheshire

Huntington is a civil parish on the southern outskirts of Chester in the unitary authority of Cheshire West and Chester and the ceremonial county of Cheshire, England. At the 2001 Census, the population of the entire civil parish was 1,961. It is known to have existed since at least 1801, as the population according to the census of the year was 111, becoming 129 in 1851, 121 in 1901 and 2,614 in 1951.

Civil parishes in Cheshire Villages in Cheshire
Huntington, Staffordshire

Huntington is a civil parish and former mining village in Staffordshire, on the outskirts of Cannock Chase. It lies on the A34 road just north of Cannock and is surrounded by woodland. The village had an estimated population of 3,720 in 2004.

Villages in Staffordshire South Staffordshire
Huntington Park

Ellsworth Huntington

Ellsworth Huntington (September 16, 1876 – October 17, 1947) was a professor of geography at Yale University during the early 20th century, known for his studies on climatic determinism, economic growth and economic geography. He served as Presidents of the Ecological Society of America in 1917, the Association of American Geographers in 1923 and the President of the Board of Directors of the American Eugenics Society from 1934 to 1938.

1876 births 1947 deaths Geopoliticians Economic geography American geographers
Huntington High School (New York)

Huntington High School is a four-year, public secondary school located in Huntington, New York. It functions as the high school for the Huntington Union Free School District, serving students in Huntington. As of 2011, 1290 students were enrolled.

Schools in Suffolk County, New York High schools in New York Huntington, New York
Huntington Beach Union High School District

The Huntington Beach Union High School District is a public school district serving portions of the Orange County cities of Huntington Beach, Fountain Valley, and Westminster. It oversees eleven sites, offering courses for students in grades 9-12. The union high school district also offers courses through an affiliated adult school. Its current superintendent is Van Riley.

Education in Huntington Beach, California School districts in Orange County, California
Huntington Hardwick

Huntington Reed "Tack" Hardwick (October 15, 1892 – June 26, 1949) was an American football player. He played at the halfback and end positions for Harvard University and was selected as a unanimous first-team All-American in 1914. He was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1954.

College Football Hall of Fame inductees 1949 deaths Harvard Crimson football players People from Quincy, Massachusetts All-American college football players 1892 births
USS West Virginia (ACR-5)

The first USS West Virginia (ACR-5), also referred to as "Armored Cruiser No. 5", and later renamed Huntington (CA-5), was a United States Navy Pennsylvania-class armored cruiser. The ship was launched on 18 April 1903 by Newport News Shipbuilding, Newport News, Virginia, sponsored by Miss Katherine V. White, and commissioned on 23 February 1905, Captain C. H. Arnold in command.

World War I cruisers of the United States Ships built in Virginia United States Navy West Virginia-related ships Pennsylvania class cruisers 1903 ships Banana Wars ships of the United States
Arabella Huntington

Arabella Yarrington "Belle" Huntington (c.1850-1924) was the second wife of American railway tycoon and industrialist Collis P. Huntington, and then the second wife of Henry E. Huntington. She was once known as the richest woman in America, and as the force behind the art collection that is housed at the Huntington Library.

Year of birth unknown American art collectors People from the San Gabriel Valley 1850 births American philanthropists 1924 deaths
Lady Elizabeth Stanley

Elizabeth Stanley, Countess of Huntingdon (6 January 1588 – 20 January 1633) was an English noblewoman and writer who was third in line of succession to the English throne. She was the wife of Henry Hastings, 5th Earl of Huntingdon. She was also styled Lady Hastings of Hungerford and Lady Botreaux as her husband held both of these titles in addition to the Earl of Huntingdon. She was one of the dancers in Ben Jonson's, The Masque of Queens performed at Whitehall Palace in 1609.

Women of the Tudor period English countesses Stanley family (English aristocracy) 16th-century English people Stanley family 17th-century English people Daughters of British earls English writers Heirs to the English throne 1588 births 1633 deaths Hastings family
Huntington Township, Adams County, Pennsylvania

Huntington Township is a rural township in Adams County, Pennsylvania, United States. The population was 2,369 at the 2010 census. The currently serving township supervisors are David Boyer (Chairman), Ronald Zepp (Vice Chairman), and Mark Leer. Huntington Township has long been a Republican stronghold due largely to its social conservatism and rural character. Republican candidates for office regularly obtain over 80% of the popular vote in general elections.

Townships in Adams County, Pennsylvania Populated places established in 1734
Huntington Creek (Pennsylvania)

Huntington Creek is a 29.5-mile-long (47.5 km) tributary of Fishing Creek in Columbia and Luzerne counties, Pennsylvania, in the United States. Huntington Creek, born on the south face of Luzerne County's North Mountain plateau, joins Fishing Creek at the community of Forks, 15.4 miles (24.8 km) upstream of the Susquehanna River.

Rivers of Pennsylvania Tributaries of the Susquehanna River Geography of Luzerne County, Pennsylvania Geography of Columbia County, Pennsylvania
Huntington Stadium

Huntington Stadium (formerly Ryedale Stadium) is the stadium of English rugby league team York City Knights.

Rugby league stadiums in England Buildings and structures in York
Huntington Harbour, Huntington Beach, California

Huntington Harbour is a community in the north end of Huntington Beach in Orange County, California. Huntington Harbour is a residential development of 680 acres (280 ha) consisting of five manmade islands with waterways used for boating.

Populated coastal places in California Beaches of Southern California Ports and harbors of California Geography of Huntington Beach, California Breakwaters History of Orange County, California
Huntington, Herefordshire

Huntington is a village in Herefordshire, England on the border with Wales.

Villages in Herefordshire History of Herefordshire
Jabez W. Huntington

Jabez Williams Huntington (November 8, 1788 – November 1, 1847) was a United States Representative and Senator from Connecticut. Born in Norwich, he pursued classical studies, and graduated from Yale College in 1806. Jabez taught in the Litchfield South Farms Academy for one year, and studied law. He was admitted to the bar and commenced practice in Litchfield, and was a member of the Connecticut House of Representatives in 1829. He was elected to the U.S.

Yale University alumni 1847 deaths Members of the United States House of Representatives from Connecticut Connecticut Whigs 1788 births Whig Party United States Senators United States Senators from Connecticut Connecticut lawyers
Samuel H. Huntington

Samuel H. Huntington (October 4, 1765 – June 8, 1817) was an American jurist who was the third Governor of Ohio from 1808 to 1810. He was the nephew and adopted son of Samuel Huntington, the fourth President of the Continental Congress and First President of the United States in Congress Assembled under the Articles of Confederation. A 1785 graduate of Yale College. He was admitted to the bar and began practicing law in Connecticut.

Ohio Supreme Court justices Ohio Constitutional Convention (1802) Governors of Ohio 1817 deaths Ohio Democratic-Republicans People from Cleveland, Ohio 1765 births Ohio State Senators
Charles A. Huntington

Charles A. "Shy" Huntington (July 7, 1891 – January 1973) was a quarterback and later a multi-sport coach at the University of Oregon.

Oregon Ducks men's basketball coaches 1891 births Oregon Ducks football players 1973 deaths Oregon Ducks football coaches Oregon Ducks baseball coaches
Huntington State Beach

Huntington State Beach is a protected beach in Southern California, located in the City of Huntington Beach in Orange County. The California State Park (Beach) extends two miles from Newport Beach north to Beach Blvd. where the Huntington City Beach begins. This beach is a popular destination for many beach enthusiasts. This beach has moderate to good surf, nice fishing conditions, volleyball courts, basketball courts, bathrooms, and fire-rings for bonfires.

Parks in Orange County, California California State Beaches Geography of Huntington Beach, California Beaches of Southern California
Huntington–Hill method

Huntington Township, Ross County, Ohio

Huntington Township is one of the sixteen townships of Ross County, Ohio, United States. The 2000 census found 6,018 people in the township.

Townships in Ross County, Ohio
Huntington D. Sheldon

Huntington Denton "Ting" Sheldon (February 14, 1903 – May 19, 1987) served as the Director of the Office of Current Intelligence of the US Central Intelligence Agency from 1951 to 1961, serving under Presidents Truman, Eisenhower, and Kennedy. Sheldon was the second Director of the OCI, and developed it into a major Office.

1903 births People educated at Eton College 1987 deaths People of the Central Intelligence Agency
Huntington Ravine

Huntington Ravine is a glacial cirque on Mount Washington in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. It is named for Joshua H. Huntington, the Principal Assistant to State Geologist Charles H. Hitchcock (1836–1919) for the Geological Survey of New Hampshire. Of the four major cirques on Mount Washington, it has the steepest and highest headwall.

Mount Washington (New Hampshire)
Dimick B. Huntington

Dimick Baker Huntington (May 26, 1808 – February 1, 1879) was a leading Indian interpreter in early Utah Territory. He also commissioned the Church History Panorama of C. C. A. Christensen to use in his presentations of the gospel to the Native Americans. Huntington was the son of William and Zina Baker Huntington. He was born at Watertown, Jefferson County, New York. Huntington married Fanny Marie Allen on April 28, 1830, they eventually had seven children.

19th-century Mormon missionaries Mormon missionaries in the United States Members of the Mormon Battalion 1808 births Patriarchs of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints American Mormon missionaries People from Jefferson County, New York Converts to Mormonism Mormon pioneers 1879 deaths
Huntington Beach State Park

Huntington Beach State Park is a small coastal preserve and state park near Murrells Inlet, South Carolina, with a large sandy beach and few beachgoers. The park, originally property of Archer M. Huntington, was donated after his death and takes its name from him. His winter home, Atalaya Castle, is also located on the park. Built during the Great Depression by only local workers, it was designed to withstand hurricanes.

Museums in Georgetown County, South Carolina Visitor attractions in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina South Carolina state parks Natural history museums in South Carolina Education in Georgetown County, South Carolina Protected areas of Georgetown County, South Carolina Nature centers in South Carolina
Huntington Railroad

The Huntington Railroad was established on July 19, 1890 (although some sources claim it was in May 1890) with a trolley line between Huntington Village and Halesite(now partially in the Village of Huntington Bay). It was eventually extended to Huntington Railroad Station, then along what is today mostly NY 110 through Melville, Farmingdale, and as far south as the docks of Amityville. Huntington Railroad had only one line throughout its history, although the length varied through the years.

Defunct New York railroads Streetcar lines on Long Island Transportation in Nassau County, New York Railway companies disestablished in 1927 Companies affiliated with the Long Island Rail Road Railway companies established in 1920 Railway companies established in 1890 Railway companies disestablished in 1919 Transportation in Suffolk County, New York Defunct public transport operators in the United States
Huntington, Texas

Huntington is a city in Angelina County, Texas, United States. The population was 2,068 at the 2000 census. The site is named for Collis Potter Huntington, the chairman of the board of the Southern Pacific Railroad when the town was formed and one of The Big Four. Huntington is known as the "Gateway to Lake Sam Rayburn".

Populated places in Angelina County, Texas Cities in Texas
Huntington Area Rapid Transit

Huntington Area Rapid Transit is a bus system exclusively within the Town of Huntington in the state of New York. The system is completely separate from Suffolk County Transit. Fares for the buses are $1.25 for adults, 75 cents for students ages 5-18, 50 cents for senior citizens (age 60+), individual with disabilities, Medicare card holders, and free for children aged 4 and younger.

Bus transportation in New York Transportation in Suffolk County, New York Surface transportation in Greater New York Huntington, New York
William Huntington (preacher)

William Huntington S.S. (2 February 1745 – 1 July 1813) was an English preacher and coalheaver. It is said (although his writings, sermons and letters do not bear that out - see examples from Huntington's works below) that he was known for preaching that the 'moral law' a theological view known as Antinomianism. Huntington was a strict Calvinist who believed that some were predestined to be saved and some were not. He believed that on Judgment Day he would be identified as a true prophet.

English Calvinists 1745 births 1813 deaths People from Kent
Heather Black

Heather Black (née Huntingdon, previously Haversham) was a regular character in UK Channel 4 soap opera, Brookside, played by Amanda Burton from 1982 until 1986.

Brookside characters Fictional characters introduced in 1982 Fictional accountants
Jedediah Huntington

Jedediah Huntington (4 August 1743 – 25 September 1818), also known as Jedidiah Huntington, was an American general in the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War. He was born in Norwich, Connecticut, the son of Jabez Huntington (1719–1786). The Gen. Jedidiah Huntington House in Norwichtown, Connecticut, survives and was listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places in 1970.

Harvard University alumni Continental Army officers from Connecticut 1743 births Continental Army generals 1818 deaths People from Connecticut
William Reed Huntington

William Reed Huntington (1838–1909) was an American Episcopal priest and author.

Harvard University staff Harvard University alumni Anglican theologians American religious writers People from Worcester, Massachusetts 1909 deaths American Episcopal priests People from New York City 20th-century Christian clergy 19th-century Anglican clergy Anglican saints 20th-century Christian saints 1838 births
Huntington North High School

Huntington North High School is a large public secondary school serving all of Huntington County, Indiana. Enrollment is approximately 2,000 students. The school is operated by the Huntington County Community School Corporation and is located at 450 MacGahan Street in Huntington, Indiana. Huntington North opened in 1969 upon the consolidation of the North and South campuses of Huntington County Community High School. Jeremy Gulley is currently the principal of the school.

Education in Huntington County, Indiana High schools in Indiana
Huntington Beach Elite

The Huntington Beach Elite (also known as the Reebok HB Elite or the Eschelon Jr. Ducks Huntington Beach) are a professional inline hockey team based in Huntington Beach, California. They compete in the American Inline Hockey League and in NARCh Pro.

North American Roller Hockey Championships teams American Inline Hockey League
Ellery Huntington

West Virginia Wild (CIFL)

The West Virginia Wild was an indoor football team located, in Huntington, West Virginia. They were suspended from the CIFL indefinitely for failing to turn in key items before the deadline . The team was to play its home games at the Veterans Memorial Fieldhouse. Their website said that they would have more information in a week but their website was removed soon after and had not listed any more information regarding the situation.

Huntington, West Virginia American football teams in West Virginia Former Continental Indoor Football League teams
Huntington Center (Columbus)

The Huntington Center is a complex in Columbus, Ohio. It contains the Huntington Center, Huntington Plaza, Doubletree Hotel Guest Suites Columbus, and the Huntington Bank Building. The Huntington Center is 512ft (156m) tall, and has 37 floors. It is the 4th tallest building in Columbus, and the tallest constructed in the 1980s. It was completed in 1984. Huntington Plaza is 169ft (52m) tall, has 12 floors, and was completed in 1965.

Buildings and structures completed in 1984 Skyscrapers in Columbus, Ohio Skyscrapers between 150 and 199 meters
Paul Huntington

Paul David Huntington (born 17 September 1987 in Carlisle) is an English footballer who plays as a centre back for Football League One side Preston North End.

Newcastle United F.C. players Association football central defenders 1987 births Premier League players Stockport County F.C. players Living people English footballers Leeds United A.F.C. players The Football League players England youth international footballers People from Carlisle, Cumbria Yeovil Town F.C. players Preston North End F.C. players
Huntington, Connecticut

Huntington School, York

Huntington School is a coeducational, comprehensive secondary school situated in Huntington, York, England. with approximately 1,500 pupils.

Technology Colleges in England Comprehensive schools in York Educational institutions established in 1966
Charles Pratt Huntington

Charles Pratt Huntington (November 22, 1871 – October 15, 1919) was an American architect, born in Logansport, Indiana and educated at Harvard University, from which he graduated in 1893, and the École nationale supérieure des Beaux-Arts in Paris, from which he graduated in 1901. He later moved to New York City, where he designed Audubon Terrace and several of its original buildings for his cousin Archer M. Huntington in the early 20th century.

Architects from Indiana Harvard University alumni Architecture firms based in New York City People from Indianapolis, Indiana 1919 deaths 1871 births American alumni of the École des Beaux-Arts People from New York City American architects People from Cass County, Indiana
Mount Huntington (Alaska)

Mount Huntington is a striking rock and ice pyramid in the Central Alaska Range, about 8 miles (13 km) south-southeast of Mount McKinley. It is also about 6 miles (10 km) east of Mount Hunter. While overshadowed in absolute elevation by McKinley, Huntington is a steeper peak: in almost every direction, faces drop over 5,000 feet (1,525 m) in about a mile (1.6 km).

Mountains of Alaska Denali National Park and Preserve Landforms of Matanuska-Susitna Borough, Alaska
Huntington University (Canada)

Huntington University is a founding partner of Laurentian University located in Greater Sudbury, Ontario, Canada. Huntington University is a federated university along with Thorneloe University and the University of Sudbury.

Laurentian University Buildings and structures in Greater Sudbury Educational institutions established in 1967
Huntington Township, Lorain County, Ohio

Huntington Township is one of the eighteen townships of Lorain County, Ohio, United States. The 2000 census found 1,282 people in the township.

Townships in Lorain County, Ohio
The Downfall and The Death of Robert Earl of Huntington

The Downfall of Robert Earl of Huntington and The Death of Robert Earl of Huntington are two closely related Elizabethan-era stage plays on the Robin Hood legend, that were written by Anthony Munday (possibly with help from Henry Chettle) in 1598 and published in 1601. They are among the relatively few surviving examples of the popular drama acted by the Admiral's Men during the Shakespearean era.

1598 plays English Renaissance plays
Bela S. Huntington

Bela Shaw Huntington (February 5, 1858 - October 10, 1934) was an attorney and politician from the U.S. state of Oregon. A native of Illinois, he was educated in Vermont and later moved to Oregon where he was an attorney in The Dalles. Huntington was a Republican and served in the Oregon House of Representatives.

People from Rockford, Illinois People from Burlington, Vermont Members of the Oregon House of Representatives 1934 deaths University of Vermont alumni Portland, Oregon Republicans University of Michigan Law School alumni 1858 births People from The Dalles, Oregon
Huntington Township, Gallia County, Ohio

Huntington Township is one of the fifteen townships of Gallia County, Ohio, United States. The 2000 census found 1,511 people in the township, 1,187 of whom lived in the unincorporated portions of the township.

Townships in Gallia County, Ohio Point Pleasant micropolitan area
USS Robert K. Huntington (DD-781)

USS Robert K. Huntington (DD-781), an Allen M. Sumner-class destroyer, is the only ship of the United States Navy to be named for Robert Kingsbury Huntington, a naval aviator and member of Torpedo Squadron 8. The entire squadron was lost during the Battle of Midway. Robert K. Huntington (DD-781) was laid down 29 February 1944 by Todd Pacific Shipyards, Seattle, Washington; launched 5 December 1944; sponsored by Mrs. Ruth Arnold Welsh; and commissioned 3 March 1945, Commander J. W.

Ships built in Washington (state) United States Navy California-related ships World War II destroyers of the United States Ships transferred from the United States Navy to the Venezuelan Navy 1944 ships Cold War destroyers of the United States Korean War destroyers of the United States Ships at the Japanese Instrument of Surrender Allen M. Sumner class destroyers of the United States Navy Allen M. Sumner class destroyers of the Venezuelan Navy
Huntington Willard

Huntington F(axon) Willard (c.1953-) is an American human geneticist. In 2003 he became the Nanaline H. Duke Professor of Genome Sciences, the first Director of the Institute for Genome Sciences and Policy, and Vice Chancellor for Genome Sciences at Duke University Medical Center in Durham, North Carolina. Willard graduated from the Belmont Hill School in Belmont, Massachusetts in 1971. He received his A.B. degree in biology from Harvard University in 1975 and his Ph.D.

Yale University alumni Harvard University alumni Duke University faculty Living people American biologists Year of birth missing (living people) American geneticists
Bowie Railroad Buildings

The Bowie Railroad Buildings comprise three small frame structures which served as the depot complex for the Pennsylvania Railroad at the junction of the Washington and the Pope's Creek branches. The complex is located at Bowie in Prince George's County, Maryland. The complex includes a single-story freight depot, a two-story interlocking tower, and an open passenger shed located alongside the tracks of the Huntington, or Old Bowie section of the city.

Buildings and structures completed in 1913 Stations along Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington Railroad lines Queen Anne architecture in Maryland Railway stations opened in 1913 Buildings and structures in Prince George's County, Maryland Bowie, Maryland Former Amtrak stations in Maryland Railway stations closed in 1989 Railway stations on the National Register of Historic Places in Maryland
James Otis Sargent Huntington

The Rev. James Otis Sargent Huntington, OHC (23 July 1854 – 28 June 1935), a priest of the Episcopal Church, was the founder of the Order of the Holy Cross, an Anglican Benedictine monastic order for men whose mother house is now located in West Park, New York.

Harvard University alumni American Christian monks 1854 births American Episcopal priests Anglican monks Anglican saints 20th-century Christian saints 1935 deaths
Huntington Township, Brown County, Ohio

Huntington Township is one of the sixteen townships of Brown County, Ohio, United States. The 2000 census found 2,968 people in the township, 1,365 of whom lived in the unincorporated portions of the township.

Townships in Brown County, Ohio
Huntington State Park

Huntington State Park is a state park of Utah, USA, featuring a warm-water reservoir. The park is located near the town of Huntington. Huntington Reservoir was completed in 1966 as part of an Emery County irrigation and recreation project. This warm-water reservoir supports waterskiing, fishing, and crawdad catching. Largemouth bass and bluegill are the most noteworthy fish in this warm-water lake. Many migratory birds, specifically waterfowl, are sighted in this area.

Protected areas of Emery County, Utah Protected areas established in 1966 Utah state parks
Herbert Huntington Smith

Herbert Huntington Smith (January 21, 1851 – March 22, 1919) was an American naturalist and amateur conchologist.

1919 deaths 1851 births American naturalists Conchologists
George Huntington

George Huntington (April 9, 1850 – March 3, 1916) was an American physician who contributed a classic clinical description of the disease that bears his name -- Huntington's disease. Huntington described this condition in the first of only two scientific papers he ever wrote. He wrote this paper when he was 22, a year after receiving his medical degree from Columbia University in New York.

American medical writers American medical researchers Columbia University alumni American physicians 1850 births Huntington's disease 1916 deaths
Salamonie Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Salamonie Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 2,529.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
St. Mary's Medical Center (Huntington)

St. Mary's Medical Center (SMMC) is a hospital in Huntington, West Virginia, USA. It is the largest medical facility in the tri-state region of West Virginia, Ohio, and Kentucky. The medical center is the largest private employer in Cabell County with over 2000 employees.

Pallottines Hospitals in West Virginia Buildings and structures in Cabell County, West Virginia Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Christian hospitals
Huntington Beach Oil Field

The Huntington Beach Oil Field is part of rich pools of oil found along the West Coast of the United States in the early 1920s stretching from Huntington Beach, California to Santa Barbara, California. The conflict of coastal oil drilling with beachfront recreation and tourism has been a central theme in Southern California politics. The discovery of oil was followed by a real estate boom in the surrounding communities.

Geography of Orange County, California Oil fields in California
Frank Atwood Huntington

Frank Atwood Huntington (August 9, 1836 – February 16, 1925) was an American inventor.

1836 births American inventors Automotive pioneers 1925 deaths
A. H. Patch

Asahel Huntington Patch (November 18, 1825 – January 29, 1909) was an inventor, and manufacturer from Hamilton, Massachusetts. In 1872, Patch patented his first pole-mounted corn sheller. It was featured in Scientific American magazine in 1872. According to an article in the Clarksville [Leaf Chronicle] dated July 17, 1966, Patch's corn sheller was given the "highest award of the World's Fair" at the 1893 Columbian World's Fair in Chicago, Illinois for ingenuity.

American inventors 1825 births 1909 deaths
Union Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Union Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 1,308.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Robert H. Adams

Robert Huntington Adams (1792 – July 2, 1830) was a Mississippi lawyer and politician who, in the final months of his life, briefly served as United States senator from Mississippi. The year of Adams' birth in Rockbridge County, Virginia is known to history but, as was common in the 18th century, the day and month went unrecorded.

Washington and Lee University alumni Tennessee lawyers Members of the Mississippi House of Representatives People from Natchez, Mississippi People from Rockbridge County, Virginia Date of birth unknown United States Senators from Mississippi 1830 deaths Mississippi Democratic-Republicans Democratic-Republican Party United States Senators Mississippi Jacksonians 1792 births People from Knoxville, Tennessee
Walt Whitman High School, South Huntington

Walt Whitman High School is a four-year public secondary school located at 301 West Hills Road, in Huntington Station, New York. It is South Huntington Union Free School District's only high school, serving students in Huntington Station, South Huntington, Melville, and West Hills. Ranging from year to year, the school typically has around 2,000 students in grades 9–12.

Schools in Suffolk County, New York High schools in New York Huntington, New York
Daniel Huntington (bishop)

Daniel Trumbull Huntington (born August 4, 1868) was an American missionary to China. Huntington was born in Norwich, Connecticut, educated at Yale University and ordained in 1896. He later served as sixth missionary bishop of the Anglican diocese of Shanghai.

Yale University alumni 1868 births Bishops of the Episcopal Church in the United States of America Episcopal bishops of Shanghai Anglican bishops in China People from Norwich, Connecticut
Huntington, Georgia

St. Mary's Catholic Church (Huntington, Indiana)

St. Mary's Catholic Church is a large and notable church in the city of Huntington, Indiana and was completed on October 11, 1896. There are about 3,000 parish members that attend St. Mary's Church. The Church stands 130 feet (40 m) tall from the main tower, while the other tower is 94 feet (29 m) tall. The Church is part of the Catholic Diocese of Fort Wayne-South Bend.

Roman Catholic churches in Indiana Buildings and structures in Huntington County, Indiana
Huntington Castle, Clonegal

Huntington Castle, also known as Clonegal Castle, is a castle in Clonegal, County Carlow, Ireland. The structure was originally a "plantation castle",, used for defensive purposes during the plantation of the area in the early 17th century. The original tower house, which served as a garrison, was built in 1625 for Laurence Esmonde, later Baron Esmonde.

Castles in County Carlow
United States Vice Presidential Museum

The United States Vice Presidential Museum at the Dan Quayle Center is located at 815 Warren Street in Huntington, Indiana, where former Vice President Dan Quayle attended high school. The Museum is downtown in a renovated church, the former First Church of Christ, Scientist, and has two floors, the first featuring the history of all the Vice Presidents, and the second housing memorabilia and a theater. Regular school programs are held

Biographical museums in Indiana Vice Presidency of the United States History museums in Indiana Museums established in 1993 Museums in Huntington County, Indiana Former Christian Science churches, societies and buildings in Indiana Presidential museums in the United States
Henry E. Huntington Middle School

Henry Edwards Huntington Middle School (HMS, HEHMS) is academically the top middle school in Southern California according to the California Academic Performance Index. It is one of four public schools in San Marino, California and a part of the San Marino Unified School District. The current principal is Mr. Dave Murray, while the current assistant principal is Mr James Dahlstien and Ms. Lauren Lahey. Approximately 775 students are enrolled.

Blue Ribbon schools in California Public middle schools in California
Huntington Beach Fire Department

The Huntington Beach Fire Department is the agency that provides fire protection and emergency medical services, 24/7, 365 for the city of Huntington Beach, California.

Emergency services in Orange County, California Fire departments in California Huntington Beach, California Ambulance services in the United States
Ron Huntington

Arthur Ronald "Ron" Huntington, PC (February 13, 1921 – December 28, 1998) was a Canadian politician.

Progressive Conservative Party of Canada MPs Canadian Anglicans Members of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada Members of the House of Commons of Canada from British Columbia 1921 births 1998 deaths
Huntington Herald-Press

The Herald-Press is the only daily newspaper published in Huntington County, Indiana. The newspaper was founded in 1848 as the Indiana Herald. In 1887 it was renamed to Huntington Herald, and in 1930 it merged with Huntington Press and became the Herald-Press. In the early 1960s, the paper was purchased by James C. Quayle, whose wife Corrine was the daughter of newspaper magnate Eugene C. Pulliam. Pulliam had previously worked for Pulliam's Central Newspapers, Inc. , which was the prior owner.

Newspapers published in Indiana Huntington County, Indiana
Huntington Beach Independent

The Huntington Beach Independent is a weekly newspaper published by the Los Angeles Times in Huntington Beach, California. Ingersoll Publications,who owned the Orange Coast Daily Pilot, bought the paper from Knight Ridder in 1985. Adams Communications bought the Pilot in 1988, but sold it to Page Group Publishing the next year. Page also acquired the Glendale News Press Times Mirror, owner of the Los Angeles Times, bought the newspapers chain in 1993.

Los Angeles Times Newspapers published in the Greater Los Angeles Area
Collis P. Huntington State Park

Collis P. Huntington State Park is a state park in the U.S. state of Connecticut. Characterized by its life-like sculptures of bears and wolves that welcome visitors, Huntington is a setting featuring open fields and dense woodlands. The park was donated to the citizens of Connecticut by the Huntington family. Huntington State Park spreads into three towns: Redding, Newtown, and Bethel. It is composed of 883 acres (3.57 km) of fields and dense woodlands, including five ponds.

Newtown, Connecticut Outdoor sculptures in Connecticut Parks in Fairfield County, Connecticut Connecticut state parks Protected areas established in 1973
Huntington Castle

May also refer to Huntington Castle, Clonegal. Huntington Castle was situated in the village of Huntingdon in Herefordshire, England, 2½ miles south-west of Kington.

Castles in Herefordshire Ruins in Herefordshire
Huntington (CDP), New York

Huntington is a hamlet located in the Town of Huntington in Suffolk County, New York, United States. The Census Bureau has also defined a census-designated place (CDP) with the same name that corresponds to the most densely populated area, however local understanding of the hamlet may differ somewhat from the census definition. The aggregate demographic and geographic data for the hamlet is also included in the data for the Town of Huntington. The population was 18,406 at the 2010 census.

Census-designated places in New York Hamlets in New York Huntington, New York Populated places in Suffolk County, New York
Huntington Mall

Huntington Mall is an enclosed shopping mall in the village of Barboursville in Cabell County in the U.S. state of West Virginia. The largest mall in West Virginia, it opened in 1981 and features more than 100 retailers. Anchor stores include Elder-Beerman, JCPenney, Macy's, Sears, Dick's Sporting Goods, and Cinemark Theatres with other major tenants including Books-A-Million, and Old Navy. The mall is owned by Cafaro Company of Youngstown, Ohio.

Visitor attractions in Cabell County, West Virginia Cafaro Company Buildings and structures in Cabell County, West Virginia Shopping malls established in 1981 Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Shopping malls in West Virginia
Huntington County Community School Corporation

Huntington County Community School Corporation (HCCSC) is the Indiana public school district in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. It operates seven K-5 elementary schools, one K-8 school, two middle schools, and one high school. HCCSC serves all of Huntington County including the communities of Andrews, Bippus, Huntington, Majenica, Markle, Mount Etna, Roanoke, and Warren. On 10 October 2009 - 5,985 children attend the schools.

Education in Huntington County, Indiana School districts in Indiana
Huntington Wilson

Francis Mairs Huntington Wilson (1875-1946) was a United States diplomat and author who served as United States Assistant Secretary of State from 1909 to 1913.

Yale University alumni 1875 births 1947 deaths United States Assistant Secretaries of State
Huntington, Florida

Rosie Huntington-Whitely

Huntington Middle School

Huntington Middle School is a middle school located in Warner Robins, Georgia, United States. Huntington was built as a replacement for the aging Bert Rumble Middle School, which is now the ninth-grade building at Warner Robins High School. The principal is Dr. Gwendolyn B. Taylor. Construction began on October 16, 2003, and the school opened on August 5, 2005, with 850 students and 114 staff. As of May 30, 2008, HMS had 754 students, with 75 faculty members.

Schools in Houston County, Georgia Middle schools in Georgia (U.S. state)
Huntington Municipal Airport (Indiana)

Huntington Municipal Airport is a city-owned, public-use airport located three nautical miles (6 km) southeast of the central business district of Huntington, a city in Huntington County, Indiana, United States. According to the FAA's National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2009–2013, it was classified as a general aviation airport. Although most U.S.

Airports in Indiana Buildings and structures in Huntington County, Indiana Transportation in Huntington County, Indiana
Cabell Huntington Hospital

Cabell Huntington Hospital is a regional, 303-bed referral center located in Huntington, West Virginia. Cabell Huntington cares for patients from more than 29 counties throughout West Virginia, eastern Kentucky and southern Ohio. Opened in 1956, it is also a teaching hospital and is affiliated with Marshall University Schools of Medicine and Nursing.

Huntington, West Virginia Hospitals in West Virginia Hospitals established in 1956 Buildings and structures in Cabell County, West Virginia
Jefferson Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Jefferson Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 805.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Hillard Bell Huntington

Dr. Hillard Bell Huntington (21 December 1910 in Wilkes Barre, Luzerne Co. , PA - 17 July 1992 Troy, Rensselaer Co. , NY. ) was a physicist who first proposed, in 1935, that hydrogen could occur in a metallic state. He is also known for his work on the electromigration of atoms, which later became an important consideration in semiconductor electronics.

Princeton University alumni Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute faculty American physicists 1910 births 1992 deaths
Desert Garden Conservatory

The Desert Garden Conservatory is a large botanical greenhouse and part of the The Huntington Library, Art Collections and Botanical Gardens, in San Marino, California. It was constructed in 1985. The Desert Garden Conservatory is adjacent to the 10-acre (40,000 m) Huntington Desert Garden itself. The Garden houses one of the most important collections of cacti and other succulent plants in the world, including a large number of rare and endangered species.

Botanical gardens in California Parks in Los Angeles County, California Greenhouses San Gabriel Valley
Huntington Prep School

Huntington Prep School is a self-described " basketball academy", in Huntington, West Virginia. It is unrelated to, but often confused with, the public Huntington High School located in the same city. It was founded in 2009 by former coaches at the public school. The school's entire enrollment consists of a nationally traveling boys basketball team, playing similar programs throughout the country. Academics are provided by the St. Joseph Central Catholic High School, a religious school.

Huntington, West Virginia Schools in Cabell County, West Virginia Schools in West Virginia Preparatory schools in West Virginia
Huntington Lake, California

Huntington Lake (formerly, Basin) is an unincorporated community in Fresno County, California. It is located on the west end of Huntington Lake 2 miles (3.2 km) north of Big Creek, at an elevation of 7027 feet (2142 m). The Basin post office opened in 1913, the name was changed to Huntington Lake in 1916.

Unincorporated communities in California Populated places in Fresno County, California
Huntington Mills, Pennsylvania

Huntington Mills is a village located in the northeastern section of the state of Pennsylvania. The village of Huntington Mills is the center of activities in Huntington Township within Luzerne County. Its ZIP Code is 18622. Huntington Mills is named after a signer of the Declaration of Independence, who is rumoured to have stayed in the town, and for the five separate mills which made the town somewhat of a local social center for the agricultural surroundings.

Census-designated places in Luzerne County, Pennsylvania
Huntington Center Historic District

Huntington Center Historic District is a historic district in the city of Shelton, Connecticut. In 2000, the district included 46 contributing buildings, 3 contributing sites and 1 other contributing objects, over a 60 acres (24 ha) area. The area is linear, about 3/4 miles long. The district "encompasses the original colonial settlement of the Town of Shelton", which was then known as the town of Huntington.

Neighborhoods in Connecticut Federal architecture in Connecticut Historic districts in Fairfield County, Connecticut Shelton, Connecticut
William R. Huntington

William Reed Huntington (1907–1990) was an American architect and Quaker representative to the United Nations and director of the Quaker program there. As a pacifist, Huntington was active for years in the American Friends Service Committee, more commonly known as the Quakers. He was a crew member of the Golden Rule, a small boat that in 1958 sailed into the South Pacific to protest atomic testing there by the United States.

1907 births Harvard Lampoon people American Quakers 1990 deaths
Lancaster Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Lancaster Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 1,225.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
United States Post Office and Court House (Huntington, West Virginia)

The United States Post Office and Court House in Huntington, West Virginia is a federal building housing the United States District Court for the Southern District of West Virginia. It was built in 1907 and expanded in 1907, and again in 1937. The original construction was the result of the Tarsney Act of 1893.

National Register of Historic Places listings in Cabell County, West Virginia Beaux-Arts architecture in West Virginia Government buildings completed in 1907 Courthouses in West Virginia Buildings and structures in Cabell County, West Virginia Huntington, West Virginia Post office buildings on the National Register of Historic Places in West Virginia Federal courthouses of the United States
Huntington Hornets

The Huntington Hornets were a professional ice hockey team that played in Huntington, West Virginia as a member of the International Hockey League during the 1956–57 season. The team was relocated to Huntington from Grand Rapids, Michigan where they played as the Grand Rapids Rockets. The Huntington Hornets played their home games at the 4,100 seat Veterans Memorial Fieldhouse. The Hornets finished third overall in the International Hockey League's 1956–57 season.

Sports clubs established in 1956 Sports clubs disestablished in 1957 Defunct ice hockey teams in the United States International Hockey League (1945–2001) teams
Huntington, Arkansas

Huntington is a city in Sebastian County, Arkansas, United States. It is part of the Fort Smith, Arkansas-Oklahoma Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 688 at the 2000 census.

Populated places established in 1888 Populated places in Sebastian County, Arkansas Cities in Arkansas Fort Smith metropolitan area
Ebenezer Huntington

Ebenezer Huntington (December 26, 1754 – June 17, 1834) was a United States Representative from Connecticut. He was born in Norwich, Connecticut. He pursued academic studies and was graduated from Yale College in 1775. He served as a soldier during the American Revolutionary War, first in the Lexington alarm in April 1775 and later with the 3rd and 1st Connecticut Regiments. As a lieutenant colonel, he commanded a light infantry battalion at Yorktown.

Yale University alumni United States Army generals Continental Army officers from Connecticut 1754 births Members of the United States House of Representatives from Connecticut 1834 deaths People from Connecticut
Huntington Independent School District

Huntington Independent School District is a public school district based in Huntington, Texas. Huntington ISD has five schools - Huntington High (Grades 9-12), Huntington Middle (Grades 6-8), Huntington Intermediate (Grades 4-5), Huntington Elementary (Grades PK-3), and Huntington PRIDE (Alternative School). In 2009, the school district was rated "recognized" by the Texas Education Agency.

School districts in Angelina County, Texas School districts in Texas
Huntington Township, Pennsylvania

Pennsylvania township disambiguation pages
William Huntington (Mormon)

William Huntington (March 28, 1784 – August 19, 1846) was an early leader in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), most prominently during the time the Mormon pioneers were moving from Nauvoo, Illinois to Salt Lake City. Huntington was born in New Granthan, Cheshire County, New Hampshire. In 1804 he and his parents moved to Watertown, Jefferson County, New York In 1806 Huntington married Zina Baker and they became the parents of nine children.

1846 deaths People from Cheshire County, New Hampshire People from Jefferson County, New York Converts to Mormonism American Latter Day Saints 1784 births Mormon pioneers
Warren Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Warren Township is one of 12 townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 730.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Lucius Seth Huntington

Lucius Seth Huntington, PC (May 26, 1827–May 19, 1886) was a Quebec lawyer, journalist and political figure. He was a Liberal member of the Canadian House of Commons representing Shefford from 1867 to 1882. He also served as President of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada and Postmaster General. He was born in Compton, Lower Canada in 1827. The families of his parents had come to the Eastern Townships from New England. He studied law with John Sewell Sanborn and was called to the bar in 1853.

Members of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada 1886 deaths Members of the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada 1827 births Members of the House of Commons of Canada from Quebec Postmasters General of Canada Liberal Party of Canada MPs
Huntington University Math Competition

The Huntington University Math Competition (HUMC) was created in 2000 by Dr. Patrick Eggleton, an associate professor of mathematics at Huntington University in Huntington, Indiana, in order to "foster mathematical interest and expertise among students. " While the competition began as a high school only contest, a Middle Grades competition was added in the spring of 2007, with the High School contest held every fall and the Middle Grades contest held in the spring.

Mathematics competitions
Gen. Jedidiah Huntington House

The Gen. Jedidiah Huntington House in the town of Norwich, Connecticut was built in 1765. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1970. The house is interesting for it "being a typical example of a New England Georgian home, but its primary significance lies in its association with" Jedediah Huntington (1743–1818), an American general in the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War.

Georgian architecture in Connecticut Houses completed in 1765 Norwich, Connecticut Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in Connecticut Houses in New London County, Connecticut
Jackson Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Jackson Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 3,764.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Huntington, South Carolina

Huntington Reservoir

Polk Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Polk Township is one of 12 townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 491.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Sir Herbert Huntington-Whiteley, 1st Baronet

Sir Herbert James Huntington-Whiteley, 1st Baronet (8 December 1857 – 22 January 1936) was a British Conservative politician. He was born as Herbert James Whiteley, and was the younger son of George Whiteley of Blackburn, Lancashire. His elder brother, George, was a prominent Conservative, later Liberal politician, and was later created Baron Marchamley. Herbert, however, remained a Conservative in politics. He became a member of Blackburn town council, and in 1892 was mayor of the borough.

UK MPs 1910–1918 Baronets in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom UK MPs 1900–1906 Members of the United Kingdom Parliament for English constituencies 1857 births UK MPs 1895–1900 Conservative Party (UK) MPs 1936 deaths
Huntington, Maryland

William Huntington Kirkpatrick

William Huntington Kirkpatrick (October 2, 1885 – November 28, 1970) was a Republican member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania.

Members of the United States House of Representatives from Pennsylvania 1970 deaths Pennsylvania lawyers United States district court judges appointed by Calvin Coolidge Judges of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania 1885 births University of Pennsylvania Law School alumni Lafayette College alumni American military personnel of World War I
Huntington Park (Newport News, Virginia)

Huntington Park is a park located in Newport News, Virginia, USA. It offers a beach, two fishing piers, gardens, tennis, and museums. It is run by the Newport News Department of Parks, Recreation and Tourism.

Virginia Municipal and County Parks Parks in Newport News, Virginia
Mount Huntington

Cityscape of Huntington, West Virginia

Huntington's central business district is located to the south of the Ohio River, east of the Robert C. Byrd Bridge, and west of Hal Greer Boulevard. Broad avenues and streets dominate the streetscape, creating for the most part an even grid pattern. Another business district is in Old Central City, known for its numerous antique shops and Heiner's Bakery.

Huntington, West Virginia Cityscapes
Huntington Aces

The Huntington Aces were a Mountain State League baseball team based in Huntington, West Virginia that played from 1940 to 1941. They played their home games at Long Civic Field. Sheriff Blake, Russ Young, Pee-Wee Wanninger and Ezra Midkiff each managed the team at some point.

Sports clubs established in 1940 Defunct minor league baseball teams
Huntington Turnpike

Robert Huntington

Robert Huntington (1637–1701) was an English churchman, orientalist and manuscript collector. He was Provost of Trinity College, Dublin and Bishop of Raphoe.

English Anglican priests 1701 deaths English orientalists Fellows of Merton College, Oxford People educated at Bristol Grammar School Anglican bishops of Raphoe Provosts of Trinity College, Dublin 1637 births
Huntington Hardisty

Huntington Hardisty (February 3, 1929-October 1, 2003) was a United States Navy four star admiral who served as Vice Chief of Naval Operations (VCNO) from 1987 to 1988; and Commander in Chief, United States Pacific Command (USCINCPAC) from 1988 to 1991. Hardisty was offered a major league baseball contract with the Chicago Cubs but opted for a scholarship to the University of North Carolina. He later transferred to the United States Naval Academy where he played football.

United States Naval Academy alumni Presidents of the Naval War College 1929 births United States Navy admirals 2003 deaths American military personnel of the Vietnam War United States naval aviators Vice Chiefs of Naval Operations Burials at Arlington National Cemetery
Dallas Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Dallas Township is one of 12 townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 2,243.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Tom Wade Huntington

Tom Wade Huntington (born September 2, 1977 in Wheatland, Missouri), is best known for his role on the television show Saved by the Bell: The New Class. Huntington was cast in the spin-off version of Saved by the Bell for the final two seasons from 1998-2000. He replaced Richard Lee Jackson as Tony Dillon, another Valley High transfer student and love interest for Maria.

Living people 1977 births American television actors
USS Huntington (CL-107)

USS Huntington (CL-107), a Fargo-class light cruiser, was the second ship of the United States Navy named after the city of Huntington, West Virginia. She was built during World War II but not completed until after the end of the war and in use for only a few years. Huntington was launched by the New York Shipbuilding Corporation, Camden, New Jersey, on 8 April 1943, sponsored by Mrs. M. L. Jarrett, Jr. , and commissioned 23 February 1946, Captain Donald Rex Tallman in command.

Ships built in New Jersey United States Navy West Virginia-related ships World War II cruisers of the United States Fargo class cruisers 1943 ships
Huntington Bank Building

The Huntington Bank Building (originally the Union Trust Building) is a high-rise office building on Euclid Avenue in downtown Cleveland, Ohio. When the building was completed in 1924, it was the second largest building in the world in terms of floor space, with more than 30 acres (12 hectares) of floor space. It also included the world's largest bank lobby, which today remains among the largest in the world.

Skyscrapers in Cleveland, Ohio Buildings and structures completed in 1924
Huntington Beach Public Library

The Huntington Beach Public Library and Cultural Center (HBPL) is located in Huntington Beach, California. This medium-sized public library offers free wireless access, online databases, books, children's programs, computers, DVD movies, CD music for the residents of Huntington Beach, California. Non-residents are also welcome to use the library's resources for a nominal fee. The library is financed and governed by the City of Huntington Beach, California.

Libraries in Orange County, California Carnegie libraries in California Education in Huntington Beach, California Public libraries in California
Huntington Hotel (San Francisco)

The Huntington Hotel is one of the landmark luxury hotels at the top of the Nob Hill district of San Francisco, California. It is located at 1075 California Street, cross street is Taylor Street. The hotel is a twelve-story, Georgian-style brick building that features 135 guest rooms and suites.

Hotels in San Francisco, California Residential buildings completed in 1922 Landmarks in San Francisco, California
Huntington Hills, Calgary

Huntington Hills is a residential neighbourhood in the north-west and north-east quadrant of Calgary, Alberta. It is bounded to the north by Beddington Boulevard, to the east by Deerfoot Trail and the Nose Creek, to the south by 64 Avenue N and to the west by the Nose Hill Park and 14 Street W. Center Street runs through the neighbourhood. The land was annexed to the City of Calgary in 1961 and Huntington Hills was established in 1967.

Neighbourhoods in Calgary
Elisha Mills Huntington

Elisha Mills Huntington (March 29, 1806 – October 26, 1862) was an American lawyer, politician, prosecutor, judge and federal jurist. Born in Butternuts, New York, Huntington moved to Terre Haute, Indiana to join his older brother Nathaniel Huntington. He read law and was admitted to the Indiana bar in 1827 on his 21st birthday. "Lish," as he was known, was in private practice in Terre Haute commencing in 1827.

People from Perry County, Indiana 1806 births People from Otsego County, New York Indiana politicians General Land Office Commissioners People from Vigo County, Indiana Indiana state court judges Members of the Indiana House of Representatives 1862 deaths Judges of the United States District Court for the District of Indiana United States federal judges appointed by John Tyler
Cynthia Huntington

Cynthia Huntington is an American poet, memoirist and a professor of English and Creative Writing at Dartmouth College. She has published several books of poetry, most recently The Radiant. In 2004 she was named Poet Laureate of New Hampshire.

American poets Poets Laureate of New Hampshire Living people American memoirists American academics American academics of English literature Writers from Pennsylvania Writers from Vermont Middlebury College alumni National Endowment for the Arts Fellows Dartmouth College faculty People from Orange County, Vermont
Louise Huntington

Louise Huntington (born in Dallas, Texas on November 1, 1904), was a stage and screen actress appearing on Broadway in the 1920s and on screen in the 1930s. Her film career included silent movies as well as some of the first sound productions. The Viking, in which she appeared in 1931, was the first Canadian-produced film to include sound. Huntington's stage career took her overseas and she is reported to be the first American woman to perform in South Africa.

American film actors 1997 deaths American stage actors 1904 births
Masonic Temple (Huntington, West Virginia)

The Masonic Temple, also known as Masonic Temple-Watts, Ritter, Wholesale Drygoods Company Building and River Towers, is a historic commercial building located at 1100-1108 E. Third Ave. , in Huntington, Cabell County, West Virginia. It was built in 1914, and is a seven story, brick building in the Early Commercial style. The building is constructed of steel-reinforced concrete with yellow and orange brick facing and white terra cotta trim.

National Register of Historic Places listings in Cabell County, West Virginia Commercial buildings on the National Register of Historic Places in West Virginia Masonic buildings in West Virginia Buildings and structures in Cabell County, West Virginia Early Commercial architecture in West Virginia Clubhouses on the National Register of Historic Places in West Virginia
Abel Huntington

Abel P. Huntington Jr. (February 21, 1777 – May 18, 1858) was a U.S. Representative from New York. Born in Norwich, Connecticut, Huntington received a liberal schooling. He moved to East Hampton, Long Island, New York, where he practiced medicine. Huntington was a presidential elector in 1820, voting for James Monroe and Daniel D. Tompkins. He was a member of the New York State Senate in 1822, and Supervisor of East Hampton 1829–1832 and in 1844.

Members of the United States House of Representatives from New York New York Jacksonians 1777 births New York State Senators United States presidential electors 1858 deaths
SS Samuel Huntington

SS Samuel Huntington was an American liberty ship during World War II. She was the 248th liberty ship authorized by the United States Maritime Commission and was named in honor of Samuel Huntington, a signer of the American Declaration of Independence. SS Samuel Huntington was launched in 1942 and sailed to ports in the Pacific, South America, Africa, and the United Kingdom.

Liberty ships Ships built in Richmond, California World War II shipwrecks in the Mediterranean World War II merchant ships of the United States 1942 ships Ships sunk by aircraft Maritime incidents in 1944
Huntington County

Huntington family

Huntington is the surname of two prominent families from the United States of America. The first was active in the eastern region; the second on both coasts and the regions linking them.

Political families of the United States Business families of the United States American families of English ancestry Lists of families American families
Bradford-Huntington House

The Bradford-Huntington House is a home built during 1691-1719 in the Norwichtown section of Norwich, Connecticut. Its 3-acre (1.2 ha) property was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1970, and it is also a contributing property in the Norwichtown Historic District (which was listed on the National Register in 1973). The house is a timber house on a stone foundation, with a large brick fireplace and chimney in the middle of each of two gambrel-roofed wings.

Houses in New London County, Connecticut Houses completed in 1719 Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in Connecticut Norwich, Connecticut
Robert K. Huntington

Robert Kingsbury Huntington (13 March 1921 – 5 June 1942), was a naval aircrewman and member of Torpedo Squadron 8. Along with his entire squadron, Huntington was shot down during the Battle of Midway, on 4–5 June 1942. Born in Los Angeles, California, enlisted in the United States Navy 21 April 1941. He served on board Lexington (CV-2) and was rated aviation radioman third class before being transferred to Torpedo Squadron 8 on board Hornet (CV-8).

American military personnel killed in World War II United States naval aviators American aviators 1942 deaths Recipients of the Distinguished Flying Cross (United States) 1921 births United States Navy sailors
Huntington Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Huntington Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana. As of the 2000 census, its population was 21,262 making it the most populous township in Huntington County.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Old Huntington High School

Old Huntington High School is a historic high school building located at Huntington, Cabell County, West Virginia. It was built in 1916, and is a 4 1/2 story buff brick building in the Classical Revival style. It consists of a long rectangle with a shorter rectangular wing on each end of the main rectangle forming a "U" shape. The courtyard is enclosed with three additions completed in 1951 (gymnasium), 1956 (cafeteria), and 1977.

Schools in Cabell County, West Virginia National Register of Historic Places listings in Cabell County, West Virginia Schools on the National Register of Historic Places in West Virginia Classical Revival architecture in West Virginia Former school buildings School buildings completed in 1916 High schools in West Virginia
Dimick Huntington

Jedediah Vincent Huntington

Jedediah Vincent Huntington, (alt. Jedidiah) was a clergyman and novelist. He was born 20 January 1815, in New York City, the son of Benjamin Huntington Jr. and Faith Trumbull Huntington. He died 10 March 1862, at Pau, France.

American Roman Catholics Infectious disease deaths in France Deaths from tuberculosis Roman Catholic writers Converts to Roman Catholicism from Anglicanism American novelists 1815 births American Episcopal priests 1862 deaths People from New York City 19th-century Anglican clergy
George Sumner Huntington

Dr. George Sumner Huntington (March 21, 1861-January 5, 1927) was a medical doctor, a researcher into comparative anatomy, and a college professor. For thirty-five years he was a professor of anatomy at the Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons. He had attended the college he taught at and graduated in 1884 with honors, winning 1st place in both the Harsen prize for Clinical Reports and for Proficiency in Examination.

1861 births American physicians 1927 deaths American print editors
Wayne Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Wayne Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 559.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Cochecton (Erie Railroad station)

Cochecton Railroad Station is a historic train station located at Cochecton in Sullivan County, New York. It was built about 1850 by the Erie Railroad as a freight station. It is a large, 1-story frame building with Greek Revival style details. The 1⁄2-story, rectangular building measures 30 feet wide and 50 feet deep and is topped by a gable roof. It is the oldest surviving station in New York state. It was moved from its original site in the early 1990s to be saved from demolition.

Stations along Erie Railroad lines Railway stations on the National Register of Historic Places in New York Transportation in Sullivan County, New York Buildings and structures completed in 1850 Buildings and structures in Sullivan County, New York
Huntington MS 17

Huntington 17, bilinguical Bohairic-Arabic, uncial manuscript of the New Testament, on a paper. It is dated by a colophon to the year 1174. It is the oldest manuscript with complete text of the four Gospels in Bohairic.

Coptic New Testament manuscripts Bodleian Library collection 12th-century biblical manuscripts
Norfolk Southern Bridge (Kenova, West Virginia)

The Norfolk Southern Railway Ohio River crossing connects South Point, Ohio with Kenova, West Virginia.

Norfolk Southern Railway bridges and tunnels Norfolk and Western Railway Railroad bridges in West Virginia Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Railroad bridges in Ohio Bridges over the Ohio River
Benjamin Huntington

Benjamin Huntington (April 19, 1736 – October 16, 1800) was an American lawyer, jurist and politician from Norwich, Connecticut. He served in the Revolutionary War with the rank of General. He later served Connecticut as a delegate to the Second Continental Congress and as a member of the U.S. House of Representatives during the First United States Congress. Benjamin was born on April 19, 1736 at Norwich, Connecticut, the only child of Daniel Huntington and his second wife Rachel Wolcott.

Yale University alumni 1800 deaths American Congregationalists People from New London County, Connecticut Members of the United States House of Representatives from Connecticut Continental Congressmen from Connecticut 1736 births
Samuel Huntington Birthplace

The Huntington Homestead, also known as the Samuel Huntington Birthplace, in Scotland, Connecticut was the boyhood home of Samuel Huntington, the American statesman. He served as a delegate to the Continental Congress where he signed the Declaration of Independence. He also served as Governor of Connecticut, and as the first presiding officer of the Congress of the Confederation, the first central government of the United States of America.

National Historic Landmarks in Connecticut Houses in Windham County, Connecticut Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in Connecticut Museums in Windham County, Connecticut Historic house museums in Connecticut Scotland, Connecticut
Balboa (Pacific Electric)

Balboa was the southernmost route of the Pacific Electric Railway, running between Downtown Los Angeles and the Balboa Peninsula in Orange County by way of Long Beach, though the route was later cut back to the Newport Dock. Though ridership early on was very high, it slowly dwindled to 55,390 in 1948. Today, the beach route between Long Beach and Balboa is heavily trafficked, and plans to revive rail service along this corridor have been proposed sporadically.

Pacific Electric Railway
Janet Huntington Brewster

Janet Huntington Brewster (September 18, 1910 – December 18, 1998) was an American philanthropist, writer, radio broadcaster and relief worker during World War II in London. She was the wife of broadcaster Edward R. Murrow.

1910 births 1998 deaths American philanthropists Mount Holyoke College alumni
Ellery Huntington, Jr.

Ellery Channing Huntington, Jr. (March 11, 1893 – July 2, 1987) was an American football quarterback who played college football at Colgate University. He was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1972. He was also the 19th head football coach for the Colgate University Raiders, holding that position for three seasons, from 1919 until 1921. His overall coaching record at Colgate was 10 wins, 10 losses, and 5 ties.

College Football Hall of Fame inductees 1987 deaths Colgate Raiders football players American football quarterbacks Players of American football from New York All-American college football players People from Madison County, New York Colgate Raiders football coaches 1893 births People from Nashville, Tennessee
Huntington, California

Huntington is a former settlement in Yuba County, California. It was located 5 miles (8.0 km) south of Arboga. A post office operated at Huntington in 1912.

Former settlements in Yuba County, California Former populated places in California
Huntington Center

Elisha Huntington

Elisha Huntington (April 9, 1796 – December 11, 1865) was an American physician and politician who served as the Mayor of Lowell, Massachusetts and as the 19th Lieutenant Governor for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts from 1853 to 1854.

Yale University alumni Mayors of Lowell, Massachusetts Lieutenant Governors of Massachusetts 1796 births Dartmouth College alumni Massachusetts city council members People from Essex County, Massachusetts 1865 deaths American physicians
Huntington Hotel

Huntington, Wisconsin

Huntington is an unincorporated community located in the town of Star Prairie, St. Croix County, Wisconsin, United States. Huntington is located along the Apple River and County Highway H 1.5 miles (2.4 km) west of the village of Star Prairie.

Unincorporated communities in Wisconsin Populated places in St. Croix County, Wisconsin
Albert Huntington Chester

Professor Albert Huntington Chester (November 22, 1843 – April 13, 1903) was an American geologist and mining engineer.

Rutgers University faculty 1903 deaths Mining engineers Columbia Engineering alumni American geologists 1843 births Hamilton College (New York) faculty
Asahel Huntington

Asahel Huntington (July 28, 1798 – September 5, 1870) was an American politician who served as a Mayor of Salem, Massachusetts.

Yale University alumni Phillips Academy alumni Mayors of Salem, Massachusetts 1870 deaths Members of the Massachusetts House of Representatives 1798 births
Terrie Huntington

Terrie Huntington is a Republican member of the Kansas State Senate, representing the 7th district. She has served since January 11, 2010. Huntington was chosen to serve the remained of David Wysong's term. Huntington previously served in the Kansas House of Representatives, representing the 25th district from 2003 until resigning to join the Senate.

Living people Members of the Kansas House of Representatives Kansas State Senators
Huntington Township

Township name disambiguation pages
Port of Huntington-Tristate

The Port of Huntington-Tristate is the largest port in West Virginia and the 8th-largest in the United States. It is the largest inland port in the United States. Included in the port's area is 100 miles of the Ohio River from the mouth of the Scioto River in Portsmouth, Ohio to the northern border of Gallia County, Ohio, 9 miles of the Big Sandy River, and 90 miles of the Kanawha River.

River ports of the United States
Dave Sullivan (Huntington Beach)

Dave Sullivan was mayor of Huntington Beach, California in 1996 and an orthodontist. His term on the city council expired in December 2006.

Mayors of Huntington Beach, California Living people
Archer M. Huntington Art Gallery

Huntington High School (Ohio)

Huntington High School is a public high school in Huntington Township, Ohio, near Chillicothe, Ohio. It is the only high school in the Huntington Local School District.

High schools in Ross County, Ohio
Roads in Huntington, West Virginia

The roads of Huntington, West Virginia include one major interstate highway, two U.S. highways, 6 state routes, and numerous major thoroughfares.

Transportation in Wayne County, West Virginia Lists of roads in the United States West Virginia-related lists State highways in West Virginia Transportation in Cabell County, West Virginia Huntington, West Virginia
Rock Creek Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Rock Creek Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 1,417.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Huntington, IN µSA

Huntington (Amtrak station)

The Huntington Amtrak station is an Amtrak station in Huntington, West Virginia. Located at 1050 8th Avenue, the station consists of a platform on the south side of the east-west tracks, a small parking lot, and a small building in between. The station contains a waiting room and ticket office. Huntington is served by the Cardinal route.

Amtrak stations in West Virginia Stations along Chesapeake and Ohio Railway lines Buildings and structures in Cabell County, West Virginia Transportation in Cabell County, West Virginia Huntington–Ashland metropolitan area Huntington, West Virginia
Porter-Phelps-Huntington House

Porter-Phelps-Huntington House is a historic house and museum located at 130 River Drive in Hadley, Massachusetts. It was built in 1752 and added to the National Historic Register in 1973.

Houses in Hampshire County, Massachusetts Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in Massachusetts Historic house museums in Massachusetts Museums in Hampshire County, Massachusetts
National Register of Historic Places listings in Huntington (town), New York

This list is intended to provide a comprehensive listing of entries in the National Register of Historic Places in Town of Huntington, New York. The locations of National Register properties for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below, may be seen in a Google map.

Buildings and structures in Suffolk County, New York National Register of Historic Places in Huntington (town), New York Huntington, New York
Paramount Theatre (Huntington)

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Huntington, New York
William Huntington

The Huntington News

The Huntington News is the independent student-run and operated newspaper of Northeastern University, a private research institution in Boston, Massachusetts.

Publications established in 1926 Student newspapers published in Massachusetts
Huntington Wagon Road

The Huntington Wagon Road is a historic road in Deschutes County, Oregon, United States. About halfway between Bend and Redmond, Oregon, is a roughly one-square-mile parcel of public land where a section of the historic Huntington Road wagon trail has been preserved. The parcel is managed by the Prineville district of the Bureau of Land Management (BLM).

Historic trails and roads in Oregon Deschutes County, Oregon
Huntington, New Zealand

Huntington is a suburb in north-eastern Hamilton in New Zealand.

Suburbs of Hamilton, New Zealand
Collis P. Huntington High School

Collis P. Huntington High School, commonly referred to as just Huntington High School (opened in 1927) was a black high school located in the East End section of Newport News, Virginia, USA during the era of racial segregation. After desegregation, it became an integrated intermediate school (eighth and ninth grades), and in 1981 was converted to a middle school (sixth through eighth grades). The school was named after the shipping and railroad pioneer, Collis P.

Historically segregated African American schools in the United States High schools in Newport News, Virginia Defunct schools in Virginia Educational institutions established in 1927
Huntington College of Health Sciences

Huntington College of Health Sciences, formerly known as the American Academy of Nutrition, is a for-profit higher education institution based in Knoxville, Tennessee that offers programs in nutrition and health via distance education.

Distance Education and Training Council Universities and colleges in Tennessee Alternative medicine organisations Article Feedback 5 Universities and colleges in Knoxville, Tennessee Educational institutions established in 1985 Distance education institutions For-profit universities and colleges in the United States
William Edwards Huntington

William Edwards Huntington (July 30, 1844 – December 6, 1930) was an American university dean and president.

Union Army officers People from Montgomery County, Illinois American educators People from Massachusetts Boston University alumni American Methodists American Christian clergy Boston University faculty 1844 births University of Wisconsin–Madison alumni Presidents of Boston University Year of death missing People of Wisconsin in the American Civil War
Huntington, IN μSA

Emily Huntington Miller

Emily Huntington Miller, (October 22, 1833-November 2, 1913) Author, Poet, Educator. Born in Brooklyn Connecticut, graduated from Oberlin College, Ohio in 1857. Daughter of Methodist pastor Thomas Huntington. Married John E. Miller in 1860. Children, George A. Miller. Grandmother to Emily Huntington Miller Witherow. Great Grandmother to Robert Huntington Witherow. She edited (assisted) “The Little Corporal” a children’s magazine, Associate Editor of “The Ladies Home Journal”.

1833 births 1913 deaths American writers American hymnwriters
Huntington Free Library and Reading Room

The Huntington Free Library is a privately endowed library in the Bronx borough of New York City which is open to the public. It has a non-circulating book collection. The Reading Room collection is a turn-of-the-century library. It includes special a special collection of books and photographs on local Bronx history. Its general collection contains current newspapers, magazines, and reference books.

Libraries in New York
Huntington Municipal Airport (Utah)

Huntington Municipal Airport is a county owned, public-use airport located three nautical miles northeast of the central business district of Huntington, a town in Emery County, Utah, United States.

Airports in Utah Emery County, Utah
Huntington Library Quarterly

Huntington Library Quarterly is an official publication of the Huntington Library. It is a quarterly academic journal published by University of California Press.

Quarterly journals University of California Press academic journals Art history journals
Charles Huntington Whitman

Charles Huntington Whitman (1873-1937) was the Chair of the Department of English at Rutgers University for 26 years (1911-1937) and a noted scholar of Edmund Spenser and early English verse. Whitman was born in Abbot, Maine, but attended Bangor High School in Bangor, Maine (Class of 1892) before obtaining his B.A. from Colby College in 1897.

Yale University alumni 1873 births 1937 deaths Colby College alumni Rutgers University faculty American academics of English literature People from Bangor, Maine Lehigh University faculty
Huntington Herald-Dispatch

Huntington University

Huntington School

Huntington Rink

Huntington Rink at Centre ICE (originally Republic Rink) is a 1,800-seat indoor arena located in Traverse City, Michigan. It is used primarily for ice hockey, and is the home of the Traverse City North Stars hockey team. The Traverse City Central High School, Traverse City St. Francis High School, and Traverse City West High School hockey teams also play their home games there, and the Detroit Red Wings hold their training camp at the arena.

Event venues established in 1997 Buildings and structures in Grand Traverse County, Michigan Traverse City, Michigan Indoor ice hockey venues in the United States Indoor arenas in the United States Sports venues in Michigan
Huntington School (Oregon)

Huntington School is a public school in Huntington, Oregon. Serving grades K-12, it is the only school in the Huntington School District. The school has a 14-student dormitory, designed for foreign exchange students.

Middle schools in Oregon Boarding schools in Oregon Elementary schools in Oregon High schools in Baker County, Oregon
John Glenn High School (Huntington, New York)

John Glenn High School is a high school located in East Northport, New York of about 800 students and 100 faculty serving residents of the Elwood School District.

Schools in Suffolk County, New York High schools in New York Huntington, New York
Greg Huntington

Gregory Gerard Huntington is a former American football center in the National Football League for the Washington Redskins, the Jacksonville Jaguars, and the Chicago Bears. He played college football at Penn State University and was drafted in the fifth round of the 1993 NFL Draft.

Jacksonville Jaguars players American football centers Living people Penn State Nittany Lions football players Washington Redskins players Chicago Bears players People from Birmingham, Alabama 1970 births
Clear Creek Township, Huntington County, Indiana

Clear Creek Township is one of twelve townships in Huntington County, Indiana, USA. As of the 2000 census, its population was 1,742.

Townships in Huntington County, Indiana
Huntington Creek

Charles Huntington

C.P. Huntington Train

Huntington Society of Canada

The Huntington Society of Canada (HSC) is a non-profit organisation that supports people in Canada affected by the genetic neurodegenerative brain condition Huntington's disease (HD). The HSC was founded in 1973 and is based in Kitchener, Ontario. It delivers support services to patients and carers, provides educational resources and funds research into the development of Huntington's disease treatments.

Health charities Huntington's disease
Huntington Street Baptist Church

Huntington Street Baptist Church is a historic Baptist Church meeting house at 29 Huntington Street in New London, Connecticut. The church was built in 1843 and added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.

Properties of religious function on the National Register of Historic Places in Connecticut 19th-century Baptist church buildings Churches in New London County, Connecticut Religious buildings completed in 1843 Baptist churches in Connecticut
Monument City, Huntington County, Indiana

Monument City is a former settlement in Huntington County, Indiana. Located at the current site of the Salamonie Reservoir in southern Huntington County, the parking area to view the remains of Monument City is located near the coordinates 40°45’49.45″ N 85°35’31.64” W. Monument City was covered by the damming up of the Salamonie River to create Salamonie Lake in 1965. When the reservoir is low, remains are visible.

Geography of Huntington County, Indiana Ghost towns in Indiana

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