Where did Andy Varipapa grow up?
Andy Varipapa was born in Italy. Here is a great history on a bowling legend: When you reach the age of 90 in this country you seem to take on some majestic qualities you never had before. Just check out your daily newspaper. Seldom does a week go by without the local nonagenarian being queried about life, love and the most delicate military and political situations. They are quoted as though the words came straight down from the heavens. And that's the way it's been with Andy Varipapa and bowling these days as he nears completion of his 91st year. But there is a big difference; that's the way it's been with Varipapa for more than 50 years, and his thinking doesn't age, it seems to get sharper. No man in any sport has for so long captured the attention, fancy and imagination of friends, foes and fans as has Varipapa. Some called him a clown, some thought he was a showboat, but nobody ever doubted his talent or his genius. He came into bowling centers in almost every state and many foreign countries as a hero or a villain, but in victory or defeat, he always left a hero. As Vic Kalman put it so well almost 30 years ago, "Varipapa astounded, affronted and entertained." When he wasn't supplying comic relief and relaxation, he was ever teaching, creating interest and enthusiasm, the traits he has carried as far back as he can remember, even to those farm chores in Italy when he had to watch the cows go round instead of the pins go down. He came to this country with his mother and brother, and the thing he knew best was that he didn't know enough. His formal education was practically nil, but that gave him a lifelong yen to learn. "I wanted to learn so badly," recalls Varipapa. "I went to day school, night school, I took correspondence courses, and the proudest moments of mine came when my son and two daughters and their children received the best college training. I love to sit at the family table and be surrounded by doctors, lawyers, pharmacists, scientists and teachers, and know I had something to do with instilling the need for learning in them." It wasn't all that easy. Andy worked from the time he was 10 years old, at whatever was available. He was a delivery boy for a butcher shop in his early teens, and as he made his rounds in the winter he would toss and kick ice down the street, making believe it was a bowling ball. "Bowling wasn't my first love in sports," Andy said. "I loved baseball and I was a pretty good infielder. Like everything else, I taught myself, so when I felt I was ready to play with some of the good teams, I put an ad in the paper, and I got a tryout and made one of the better semi-pro teams, even got paid a few bucks a game." His baseball career ended when he broke a leg, and though many know about the broken leg, few know how it happened. It came riding a bike to work during a strike, and Andy lost his concentration while riding. Andy had a try at boxing, too, and he was pretty good, winning five in a row. Why did he quit? He points to his teeth, "I like them the way they should be, nice and neat and even, and in one fight I got hit in the mouth and I didn't want to lose or damage them. Besides, even though the pins can be aggravating, they never hit back, do they?" Varipapa, with his natural athletic ability and will to win, also became a good golfer and a pretty fair man with a cue stick. "I soon realized that second best was no good. You are the best or you are a nobody. After a number of jobs I became a machinist third class at the Brooklyn Navy Yard around 1917. In a few years I was a machinist first class, and from then on I was first class in everything I did." He began to build a bowling reputation in the 1920s, averaging 207 for 90 games in 15 different centers, and 212 and 213 for other outings of 150 games in different bowling centers. In an earlier period he also operated a billiard parlor with 11 tables and a 10 lane bowling center. He seldom bowled in leagues but did get involved in pot games and matches, though the latter were never his cup of tea. "I never cared much for the gambling part of match play bowling. I really didn't want to take money from other bowlers and I didn't want them to take mine. I wanted to be paid for my bowling talent, and that's why so many of my matches were productions. I wanted guarantees because I wanted to earn money to support my family. But don't get me wrong, though I didn't look for matches, I never backed out of any either." Varipapa never tires of telling the story when then world champ Joe Falcaro took Andy as a partner in a doubles match against famed Philadelphia bowlers Charlie Riley and Jim Murgie, back in 1930. Varipapa was introduced as though the was just a casual visitor, and when he ran into a 6-7-10 split on his first toss, the crowd figured he was just another flash in the pan. He then tossed 17 consecutive strikes, averaged 260 plus for seven games, and fired three 279 games in the process. "That was the birth of Andy Varipapa as a major figure and Falcaro should get all the credit," says Andy. "Falcaro and me bowled quite a bit and believe it or not I was known as the unassuming Varipapa. That didn't last too long. I began to speak my mind when I felt conditions were not right or anything else, and I spoke out for everyone, not just myself. "I knew that you couldn't make any money bowling matches and there wasn't that much in tournaments so I worked hard to perfect my trick shots, and with it I worked hard on my presentation too. Many a year I drove more than 40,000 miles, and as I drove I didn't waste my time, I worked on my speaking, and polished my showmanship." It was that genius for showmanship, combined with a passionate will to win and be the best that made him one of the game's most respected figure He also was controversial, but those who came to heckle were as welcome as those who came to cheer. Both paid for the right, and Varipapa was making big money in days when most bowlers were getting crumbs. He could truly be called the sport's first pro bowler, though his good friend and the man whose style he liked most, Jimmy Smith, had toured the country before Andy. Hollywood called in 1934, and Varipapa feels that Elmer Baumgarten, American Bowling Congress executive secretary from 1933 to 1951, was the man most responsible. Andy once said he could make a bowling ball do anything but talk. But he did make them talk in a unique way. Picture a line of chorus girls standing on a lane, feet spread apart to allow enough room for a bowling ball to roll through. Or visualize another narrow path created by delicate and expensive lamps on each side. Then marvel at the Varipapa magic as he sends the ball accurately through the legs or the lamps, and it clears those obstacles to make a left hand turn and topple all 10 pins. Then the favorite shot of many, when Varipapa rolls a ball slowly down the lane, and it stops, then returns to whence it came, back to Andy on the lane approach. If those bowling balls could talk, they would tell of the many years Varipapa spent performing his skills, from the unpredictable rolls of the ball to the banter and patter that went to make up the complete show. That first movie was a smash, and some 25 others followed, and in 1981, Andy was still performing as millions saw him on the popular "That's Incredible" TV show. Varipapa the showman kept an audience in the palm of his hand. He was quick witted, could handle any heckler, and always seemed to be able to come up with the right retort. On one of his trips two priests came to see him three nights in a row, and the show was the same. One of them politely informed Andy that they were planning to see him in the next city on his tour and asked if he would do the same trick shots. Andy answered the question with his own: "Father, when you go to a different town, do you change the prayers?" Varipapa the showman also was Varipapa the family man. Though he took off every September to be gone months at a time, his children - son Frank and daughters Connie and Lorraine - had nothing but praise for him and even his lifestyle. "He was our father, and this was his job," said Frank. "My mother (Andy's late wife Alice) ran a pretty tight ship and my father made a good living. And when he was home he spent a great deal of time with us. We went to the beach a few times a week, he had time to play baseball and golf with me, and I just couldn't think of how anyone could be a better father." Daughter Lorraine adds, "We knew that he was famous and that in order to do what he had to do he had to travel. But we always knew we were first in his thoughts, wherever he was. It wasn't always easy, but it was our way of life." Lorraine, a fine bowler in her own right, worked with her father, and also helped him with many of his instructional clinics. More than 30 years ago Andy and Frank started a bowler's pro shop, one of the first and most modern established, and it still operates today, with Frank and namesake grandson Andy, as the proprietors. Varipapa the man was always a proud man, one who said his piece, no matter the subject or the person. An analyst of the game and its conditions, he often criticized when he felt it was justified, and still does. He has also been lavish with his praise. Sometimes he created some resentment, from both proprietors and fans, but that didn't concern him too much. "You must have your ups and downs," says Andy. "I've always been honest in my business dealings and my opinions, and I've always felt that I had the right to speak out, since nobody knew the game as well as I did, and still do, and I don't think anyone could love it any more than I do. I have no regrets, I think I could have been used better by some of the people in bowling." Though he was named to the ABC Hall of Fame in 1957 as the 18th member, some still feel that he should have been in earlier. And as so often happens, even the iron man melted a bit at his induction, as the tears of joy welled in his eyes, and he had to use gestures until he regained his composure. Varipapa also was a great instructor. In 1939, the Detroit News, in conjunction with the Greater Detroit Bowling Proprietors, started a bowling school with Varipapa as the chief instructor. The late John Walter, the News bowling editor and the mastermind behind the clinics, was always one of Varipapa's favorite people. The clinics went on for some 20 years and Walters noted that the paper's officers called it the greatest sports promotion they ever had. The schools were copied by many newspapers throughout the country, and as Andy points out, could still be used today. To this day Varipapa can still cite dates and places and almost the exact number of people at each center. "That's not hard," says Andy. "Just figure as many people as each place could hold." And one who backs up that statement is Steve Cruchon, publisher of Detroit's Bowlers Digest, long one of the finest bowling writers in the world. At that time local stars were used to aid Varipapa and one of the newly established young stars in the Detroit area was none other than Cruchon. "His impact was fantastic," recalled Cruchon. "Everywhere he went the people jammed the lanes, and many of them became regular bowlers because of him, and his impact still remains. Not too long ago, Varipapa was in town on a personal visit and somehow it became known that he would be stopping in at Fred Wolf s bowling center, and before Varipapa arrived, the place was jammed with people who wanted to catch a glimpse of him. "And he even stopped traffic on one of our main streets many years ago. Streetcars were still running then, and Andy went for a stroll. Someone on the car spotted Andy, the conductor stopped the car, people got out to say hello, and the car held up the traffic, and nobody complained, once they found out what it was all about." Varipapa was and still is a stickler on instruction. "Every bowler should take four steps because that's the best," says Andy, "And those that say a bowler should use his natural style are wrong because bowling is an acquired art. And the same goes for bowling balls, they should be light enough to control. Most women and a lot of men should use 13 pounders if that is what they need." Over the years Varipapa has been a master at short sayings. Here are some of the best Varipapaisms: . After winning the 1946 All-Star - "This has long been overdue. It's about time the world's greatest bowler was also the world champion." . "When Varipapa walks in the pins shiver, but every major event should have new pins. In many cases the pins are so bad that all you have to do is roll the ball, hit the headpin and pray to the almighty, and the pins flop over from either prayer, shock, or just plain exhaustion." . "Newspapers made me. They used to call me unassuming, then I became the walking talking machine." . "A pioneer seldom gets much more than satisfaction." . "They are not trick shots. They are highly skilled precision shots developed by manipulation." . "People over 50 eat too much, drink too much and don't get enough exercise." . "I'm the best bowler I ever saw." . "I never wanted all the money that was available to be made. I was always willing to settle for half." I got a little taste of the Varipapa touch during our first meeting more than 25 years ago. As a kid I was lucky enough to bowl on the same team with Lou Campi, and I was his doubles partner on many occasions. Previously, "wrongfoot" Lou had teamed with Varipapa to win the Bowling Proprietors Association of America doubles. It was an All-Star and Campi brought me over and said, kiddingly I thought: "Andy, I have a good bowler here who wants to meet you, and he says he's never heard of you." Varipapa bellowed: "If he's never heard of me he can't be a very good bowler because when you're good you've got to know who's the best so you know who you have to beat." Later I rolled on the same team with Andy and though he was well into his 60s he averaged 211 for the season. His prowess was long overlooked until he won back-to-back All-Stars in 1946 and 1947 at ages 55 and 56. But he always was tough, doing well in all areas of competition, particularly in events such as the All-Star and ABC tournaments where conditions were usually on the tough side. I also happened to be involved when he rolled nine consecutive strikes to win $9,000 on Phillies Jackpot Bowling back in 1959 when he was 68 years old. There are a couple of behind-the-scenes stories there. First, the producers of the show were dead set against even allowing Varipapa to appear. They couldn't believe any man that old could hold up. Then, after winning the $9,000, Andy, in his own way, practically took over the show by taking the mike from the announcer and giving a short lecture. The announcer was almost fired over the incident. What did his peers, all fellow ABC Hall of Earners, think of him? Billy Sixty from Milwaukee bowled against him and wrote reams about him too. "You could never get mad at Andy. I beat him in a match one time and he made some comment about the alleys, but it was always in a way that you accepted it. There was nobody quite like him and there never will be again. "Often Varipapa, Falcaro and Hank Marino would get together and they could eat a wagon load of spaghetti, but that Italian connection formed the most colorful and talented trio that did the most for bowling when it needed it most. "Varipapa always was a gentleman with the women, knew how to handle people and behind that big frame was an even bigger heart. One night we were in a bowling center having a bite to eat when a local judge who bowled in the league there came over and asked Varipapa if he would do a shot or two. Andy didn't hesitate, stayed there for two hours of his own time without any pay, and they talked about that night for 25 years after." Allie Brandt, author of the record 886 series, think Andy is the best who ever walked down a lane. "He did more for the game than any other person, was a great competitor and the finest advertisement I ever saw for the game. Anybody who ever said he wasn't a terrific howler had to be a bit jealous because Andy knew how to make money at the game." Campi, Varipapa's doubles partner, saw Andy as one of the smarter bowlers in the sport. "When Andy asked me to be his partner he did it because I was bowling better than anyone else at the time, and he was a good judge of talent. I rolled well all the way, and Andy came on strong. He could always dig down and was a fighter who could always put on a hot streak to pull out a match or a tournament." One of the men Varipapa respected most, and he respects all top bowlers, past and present, was Nelson Burton Sr. "He always was tough, and he always was a gentleman," says Andy. Nelson Burton Jr., who joined his dad in the Hall of Fame in 1981, remembers: "When I was a kid, whenever Varipapa or Ned Day or any of the other greats were in our town, they would visit my dad and come to our house and it was great training for me just to hear them talk, and I learned much that I didn't realize until later years when it came time to use some of those tips." Joe Norris has been around almost as long as Varipapa, and has his niche in bowling history as one of the best, and best-liked bowlers, as well as one of the best storytellers. Notes Norris: "I always thought of Andy as in the same class with the old western gunfighters. Every time Varipapa went into a town the local hotshot wanted to knock him off to get a reputation. Why not, they had nothing to lose and everything to gain. Andy was supposed to win, and he did most of the time because he picked his matches, the lanes and his partners with care. "This sport will always need an Andy Varipapa. He always added zest and life to every tournament, even though he could get on you pretty good. I was in charge of the lane installation when he won the back to back All-Stars, and when he didn't win in the third year he wanted to know what I had done to him." Norris has had personal experience with the Varipapa power. "In 1950 Andy, billiard player Willie Mosconi, ABC executive secretary Frank Baker and I had an assignment to go to Europe to entertain the troops. We were to leave from an air base in Massachusetts. When we got there we found out they had lost our papers so we couldn't take off and they put us up in a hotel. "Somehow a local radio station found out that Varipapa was there and asked if he would do an interview. He told them he would and asked me to go along. When he got on the air, they asked him what he was doing in town and he answered, 'Well, we're going overseas to entertain the troops, that is if we ever get there. I don't know how they operate, these generals don't seem to know what they're doing. I wonder how we won the war. Adds Norris, "It wasn't an hour after the show that we got a call that everything had been taken care of and we took off," In Europe Varipapa was buying plenty of merchandise and Norris and the others didn't inform him that he should keep a good record and all the receipts or else he might have trouble with customs on the way back. "We figured we'd have some fun," recalls Norris. "So when we get back we're just waiting for Andy to get in trouble because he has so much stuff and no receipts. Would you believe that one of the agents recognizes him, takes him in to introduce him to all the officials, and they didn't check any of his luggage. He had a ball while we had to wait. "Andy has a brashness and a charisma that opens doors and hearts. He's given all of us plenty of thrills, laughs, and some good ideas too." In his long years, the high and the mighty, the rich and powerful have paid homage to Andy, including presidents, as former chief Jimmy Carter did when Varipapa became the first bowler inducted into the Italian-American Sports Hall of Fame in Chicago in 1980. But one night they came from near and far to honor Andy on his 90th birthday. As newsman Bob Zellner, long a personal friend, pointed out; "34 years ago we held a dinner to honor 'old man' Varipapa for his feat of winning the All-Star at age 55. I guess we'll never stop having dinners for him." All-time bowling greats Carmen Salvino, Dick Weber and Earl Anthony attended. Salvino, himself one of the most colorful performers in the sport, noted, "Andy always tells me I'm number two, and I'll accept being second, but only to him. Varipapa is the only all-time complete bowler, a man who could win the toughest competitive events, instruct, and still wow everyone with his trick shots," Anthony, named the bowler of the 1970s, asked Varipapa to write something on his dinner program and Andy penned, "Keep bowling, you should be real good some day." Salvino ended his talk by saying, "Andy, I hope we're around for your 100th birthday." And Andy responded, "We should be, everyone here looks pretty healthy." Varipapa rolled his first 300 in 1927. We may not have seen his last yet. He has 78, all but one in matches and exhibitions. How do you end a story on Andy Varipapa, a story of a man for all bowling seasons, a story that never has ended and never will end. You bow to young Steve Martin, winner of the 1981 Brunswick Memorial World Open, dedicated to Varipapa. Martin, a fine pro who wasn't born until Varipapa was 67, after accepting the cheers of the crowd, looked over and said simply and sincerely, "Mr. Varipapa, you're a wonderful man." Nobody ever said it better.
9 people found this useful
People basically never grow up, your body will constantly be changing. At some point in your life yes you will stop getting taller but you are not done growing up.
Well it all depends on what you like to do so set a goal in life and try to reach it. Never stop following your dreams. A road sweeper. A vet or a singer. An astronaut or a vet. Bigger. Less inclined to ask silly questions. Anything you put your mind to.
That question is entirely up to you. When we are younger we say that we want to be all kinds of different things! But you never really know until you are older. When you are older you can chose what you want to be. Or chose something that you know you will really like. I hope that this answer helps!… (MORE)
If u wanna be famous here is Famous jobs: Singer,Actor,Actress,Lawer,Doctor,Model,Super Model. If u wanna be less Famous than here some jobs: Farmer,Banker,Marketer,CN worker,Paster,Teacher,Office person,Principal,Raise animals,Art person,Truck driver,Cook.
The differences between grow up and grow is that "grow up" usually means to grow older and "grow" can be used as telling someone they need to grow. For example, "You need to grow in order to be taller than me." It can also be used as for plants and flowers and things that grow bigger (get bigger.) I… hope this answer helps! (MORE)
Harrison lived on the family plantation along the James River in Virginia until he was 14, when he went away to school in hopes of becoming a doctor. He father died when was 18 so short of money he had to drop out of school and join the army,
All you have to do is feed it when its hungry, praise it when its sad, give is a time out when it gives a bad present to a friend, and play alot of games. OR A baby - 1 hour - toddler Toddler - 2 days - teen Teen - 2 days - adult Adult - can now mate and have babies Hope this helps!!
Nelson Mandela was born on 18 July 1918, at Mvezo, a tiny village on the banks of the Mbashe River in the district of Umtata, South Africa. His father named him Rolihlahla, which means in Xhosa (Mandela's tribal language) 'pulling the branch of a tree'.
Houston Texas, and she spent her summers in Louisiana where her mother, Tina Knowles grew up.
Johanna Sullivan, nicknamed Annie, was born April 14, 1866 in Feeding Hills, Massachusetts. 1866-1936, American educator, friend and teacher of Helen Keller, b. Feeding Hills, Mass. Placed in Tewksbury almshouse (1876), she was later admitted (1880) to Perkins Institution for the Blind, since her… eyes had been seriously weakened by a childhood infection. Although a series of operations partially restored her sight, she learned the manual alphabet in order to talk with Laura Bridgman, a fellow resident at Perkins. She was graduated in 1886 and one year later was chosen to teach Helen Keller. The two remained constant companions until Anne Sullivan's death. As Helen Keller's teacher, Anne Sullivan pioneered in techniques of education for the handicapped. She based her instruction on a system of touch teaching; rather than attempt to explain the properties of an object, she would allow her student to experience it directly. In 1905 she married John Macy, who later became a noted writer and literary critic. During the early 1920s, Anne Macy and her former student helped to publicize the new American Foundation for the Blind (founded 1921) and lobbied for its program of increased opportunities for the sightless. For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section indicated below. (MORE)
Edwin Binney invented the Crayola crayon along with his cousin. Hewas born in Westchester County, New York. He grew up in Peekskilland attended public schools in Peekskill and New York City.
He was born in Cincinnati, Ohio and grew up in Silverton, Ohio where he graduated from Purcell High School.
Julius Caesar was born in a small town in Rome. He enjoyed his life as a youny boy was very hard as his father prefered to boss him around than help him and love him like a fater would normally do. There is a movie called gladiator that is based on Julius Caesar and in this movie you will learn that… Julius Caesar is a very bad man. This is all the information I can give you and I hope it has helped!. Regards. Ananomys (MORE)
Jesus grew up in Nazareth, a small town south west of the Sea of Galilee in northern Israel. This was rather a small town in the first century AD hence the comment 'can any good thing come out of Nazareth?' Answer . It is not recorded where Jesus lived from teenage years to the start of his minis…try. Jesus grew up in nazareth. (MORE)
We have to grow up so we can experience life and learn lots of stuffs and live your life .. Fyi Enjoy your life!
A plants roots grow down as the plant grows up.. yeah that sounds about right^^ lol x
I know why ;; Well, Andy Sixx was with Scout when he met hanna Beth merjos. They meet through Matt Good, (Google him) at the Runaways priemere. Hanna and Andy started talking and eventually him and scout broke up. Because Hanna Beth was just a slut for throwing herself all over Andy when he was w…ith scout. Andy went out with Hanna Beth for about 3 weeks. Hanna Beth was also going out with Trace Cyrus when she met Andy. The three weeks she was going out with Andy she was also going out with Trace. Trace found out soon enough and broke up with Hanna Beth. ........................................... Yes Indeed, Andy Sixx and Scout Taylor Compton broke up. Not many people know the details because Andy and Scout are Smart enough to keep their private lives private so people won't be all up in their faces about it. I think that that was a smart decision on their part although many people are wondering, I suspect they do not want the details of their personal relationships spilled all over the Internet, for everyone to see and read. (MORE)
they Did not Break up. Scout and Andy have said on Stickam,and Scout has said on her formspring, that They have been daiting for five years :) aww so cute I'm pretty sure they broke up actually. On his form-spring he says he is single and is happy to be having a break. Quote: ' I am cur…rently single, which has been a very nice thing for me. I have spent much of my life in relationships and to me love is the purest and most wonderful emotion in the world...but I am also very happy to just spend some time with myself, my band, and my friends. I went through alot of emotional hardships in the last year and all of it brought me to the point that I am at.' Yeah. They've been over since the beginning of this year: 2011. I know the old tour mgr of BVB and he's told me all the drama that happened with Andy & Scout. Long story that was but whatever. Bottom line, they're over & not going back. (MORE)
we don't know but we think it was because he doesn't like her no more :(
Adam Savage was born in New York and raised in Westchester County.Jamie Hyneman was born in Marshall, Michigan and raised inColumbus, Indiana.
There are tons of jobs out there for you to be when you grow up. You can become a doctor - if you really are interested in medicine. If not, a nurse - helping doctors and patients. Or maybe you're into the medical tech jobs? If not health/medicine: You could specialize in the sciences? Become a sci…entist of your own special field of interest, such as: Chemistry - Organic Chemistry, Environmental Chemistry, Analytical Chemistry, etc. Biology - Microbiologist, Marine Biologist, etc. Physics - Physist, etc. Or maybe you're interested in becoming an engineer? Those careers make a lot of money. Or you could go into Architecture? It's a mix between physics, engineering, and art. If you're not interested in Science or Health or Engineering: Go into the Arts and Humanities field. Become an editor? a writer? a publisher? Work in public relations? Working as a Lawyer maybe? Figure out the hobbies and interests that YOU love. Eventually, along the road you'll figure out what type of job you'll love! Remember this is about you! Don't pick a job because someone told you to go into that field. (MORE)
He had to be the head of his family because his mom died and his dad drank
Nat Turner grew up on his masters farm. Though he had no resentment for his master, he still was one of the worst mad men ever killing all white farmers, trying to get away from slavery. He was later hung, and had his wrist tied to a rope wich was tied to a horse. His other wrist was tied to some…where really sturdy. The horse was forced to gallop away at full speed, yanking Turners wrist off. (MORE)
Philip had grow up in a care home at least dat wat i think cuz im da 1 asking the question but cnt find an answer but look me up on facebook
No Rihanna did not grow up in Connecticut. Rihanna grew up in Saint Michael, Barbados.
While the larvae of the Firefly are often referred to as "glowworms", and they do have a bio-luminescent quality similar to theadult, they are not actually glow worms, or rather, not "true" glowworms. Many bio-luminescent insect larvae (not actually true worms at all)are now referred to as glow wor…ms, including the larval firefly. Inentomological circles, the "glow worm" usually refers to theAustralian (and New Zealand) cave dwelling larvae of the fungusgnat. Fungus gnat larvae are found in grottoes, caves, and othersheltered places in Australia and New Zealand. They are very cool,in a sort of macabre way. They attach to the ceilings of caves andthen hang "fishing lines", long-ish strands of silk and mucous thathang down (rather "spewtish" looking in fact, like an Aussie with avery bad head cold hawked a large luge on the ceiling). The "worms"then glow brightly, attracting a wide variety of prey, includingsmall snails, mosquitoes, mayflies, even millipedes. They hangthese silk and mucous threads, from 10 to as many as 70, and moveup and down consuming any prey that disturbs these fishing lines.When the larvae mature in to adults, they are similar in size tomosquitoes and no longer have mouths, as their only purpose asadults is to reproduce during their 4 to 5 day lifespan.Unfortunately, there is rising concern among researchers that theywill soon be an endangered species - owing to their popularity astourist attractions. (MORE)
He grew up in San Diego , but after he finished high school he moved to Hollywood .
Sir Douglas Mawson was born in England, and moved with his familyat the age of two, to Australia, where he grew up.
i'm pretty sure she grew up in the south but i'm not completely sure i was wondering that myself .
Until the age of 16 she lived with her family in what is now partof a suburb of Pittsburgh known as Cochran Mills. More informationis available in her article on wikipedia.
Roentgen was born in Lennep which is now called Lennep-Remscheid and lived there until he was three. His family them moved to Apeldorn in the Netherlands until he was 15. He then went to school in Utrecht, Netherlands until he was 18.
There are approximately 900 different species of bats with various life spans, but it is not unusual for a bat to live 20 years or more. Some species may live only a few years though, and others have been known to live more than 30 years.
In London. He was born in Buckingham Palace and went to school in West London.
Amelia Earhart grew up on a farm and had always been interested in being a pilot as a kid.
After his parents divorce he spent most of his life jumping from relative to relative. His father had custody of him but he left to lived with his mother and step father until his mother kicked him out in 1983. He lived with his grandparents, his uncle and his friend's families.
Born the oldest of five children in Adelaide, South Australia, Howard Florey was educated at St Peter's College, Adelaide, where he was a brilliant student and junior sportsman. He studied medicine at the University of Adelaide from 1917 to 1921. At the university he met Ethel Reed, another medical …student, who became both his wife and his research colleague. (source wikipedia) (MORE)
I can give you several sentences. . When you grow up, you'll understand why I had to punish you. . "Oh, grow up!" she said angrily, "You're so childish!" . Baby animals grow up quickly.
At first, his mom. Then his dad Left over seas in an air raid war. She then gave custody to Aunt Mimi.
Well currently, July 11 2010, they are not together and havent been together since possibly sometime in March.
i heard cause she was going out with trace Cyrus while she went out with Andy sixx :(
There has been no information released from either Richard Keys or Andy Gray regarding their resignation and release, respectively, on the subject of anyone Setting Them Up . There will undoubtedly be rumours on how the video / audio clips were released to the public. Although no one has been m…entioned by any reliable outlet to who, if anyone, was responsible for the leaking of such material. (MORE)
When I first watched Step Up 2: the streets, I thought Andy was Tyler Gage's foster sister, but it didn't make sense, so I watched Step Up again and it wasn't Camille (Tyler's foster sister) and she wasn't mentioned anywhere else during the movie so i think she was just a neighbour.
It really depends on how their foster or adoption parent treats them and what age they know about the adoption.
It really depends on your genes. It doesn't really matter I don't think it's just you are born the way you and are there is nothing to stop it.
from a shaved head to his "we set the world on fire" hair, maybe alittle over 3 years or more. if you dont damage your hair
Always look forward. Tomorow's a new day. Just have fun. Only rainbows after rain=pain before happiness:)
They haven broken up more than once I'm sure. I think in 2010... maybe later at the very beginning of 2011
Andy Grammer's song first came out on The Rachel Ray Show on November 17, 2010.
The word "daughter" is a noun, and it requires the third person singular for the verb. The verb "to grow" is a regular verb and forms its third person by adding an -s. So: "When Barack Obama's daughter Malia grows up, she wants to go to college." In the past tense, it would be "His daughter Malia gr…ew up in Chicago." You would use "grow up" with the first person (I) or the second person (you). I grow up. You grow up. But... he or she or David or Rosa or my son or my daughter grow s up. (MORE)
Andy Biersack and Juliet Simms did not break up as of January 2013. There were rumors that they split, but the rumors were never confirmed by a trusted source.