Pooch

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Possible Answers: Dog.

Last seen on: Daily Celebrity Crossword – 10/9/19 Wayback Wednesday

Random information on the term “Pooch”:

William Francis “Pooch” Donovan Sr. (1865 – August 21, 1928) was a Harvard University coach. In 1907 he became the Harvard University track coach. He was the head Harvard Crimson football coach in 1918. He was also a trainer for the Harvard Crimson baseball team.

Donovan was born around 1865 in Natick, Massachusetts. He had a brother, Edward S. Donovan who was called Piper Donovan. He married and had as children, Dorothy Marion Donovan; William F. Donovan, Jr.; and John F. Donovan.

Donovan had a heart attack in Amsterdam after the 1928 Summer Olympics. He returned home on August 12, 1928. He died on August 21, 1928 and was buried on August 24, 1928.

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Random information on the term “Dog”:

The Aboriginal Tasmanians (Tasmanian: Palawa or Pakana) are the Aboriginal people of the Australian state of Tasmania, located south of the mainland. For much of the 20th century, the Tasmanian Aboriginal people were widely, and erroneously, thought of as being an extinct cultural and ethnic group. Contemporary figures (2016) for the number of people of Tasmanian Aboriginal descent vary according to the criteria used to determine this identity, ranging from 6,000 to over 23,000.


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First arriving in Tasmania (then a peninsula of Australia) around 40,000 years ago, the ancestors of the Aboriginal Tasmanians were cut off from the Australian mainland by rising sea levels c. 6000 BC. They were entirely isolated from the rest of the human race for 8,000 years until European contact.

Before British colonisation in 1803, there were an estimated 3,000–15,000 Palawa.[a] The Palawa population suffered a drastic drop in numbers within three decades, so that by 1835 only some 400 full-blooded Tasmanian aborigines survived, most of this remnant being incarcerated in camps where all but 47 died within the following 12 years. No consensus exists as to the cause, over which a major controversy arose.[b] The traditional view, still affirmed, held that this dramatic demographic collapse was the result of the impact of introduced diseases, rather than the consequence of policy.[c] Geoffrey Blainey, for example, wrote that by 1830 in Tasmania: “Disease had killed most of them but warfare and private violence had also been devastating.” Henry Reynolds attributed the depletion to losses in the Black War. Keith Windschuttle claimed that in addition to disease, the prostitution of women in a society already in decline, explained the extinction. Many specialists in the history of colonialism and genocide, such as Ben Kiernan, Colin Tatz, and Benjamin Madley state that the Tasmanian decimation qualifies as genocide in terms of the definition set forth by Raphael Lemkin and adopted in the UN Genocide Convention.[d]

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