Synonyms for degroff or Related words with degroff

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Examples of "degroff"
Also in 2003, DeGroff joined Hough and Glover in a project called "GHF".
Dale DeGroff (born September 21, 1948, Rhode Island), aka King Cocktail, is a US-American bartender and author.
John DeGroff had two children with former wife Lynnette Stanley ("nee" Fry). Daniel, born in 1989, serves in the United States Army, and his daughter, Sara, is married with two sons in Ohio. DeGroff married Jennifer Savage in 2006; the couple currently resides in Indiana and are active in music ministry in their church.
DeGroff is also a freelance music journalist and has written articles in several music magazines, periodicals, and online sites.
In 1906 and 1907, DeGroff batted .314 for Troy. He led the league in hits during both of those seasons. DeGroff then went to the Eastern League for one year, batted .255, and returned to the New York State League in 1909 where he led all players with 10 home runs.
Edward Arthur "Rube" DeGroff (September 2, 1879 – December 17, 1955) was a professional baseball outfielder from 1903 to 1916. He played two seasons in Major League Baseball for the St. Louis Cardinals. DeGroff was 5 feet, 11 inches tall and weighed 190 pounds.
DeGroff was elected to the Assembly in 1879. In 1886, he was elected to the Senate representing the 29th District. He remained a member until 1891. Additionally, he was president of Alma and Clerk of Buffalo County, Wisconsin, as well as chairman of the Buffalo County Board. DeGroff was a Republican.
DeGroff, Hough, and Glover also rejoined Bob Hartman for what was at that time scheduled to be Petra's final US appearance, November 19, 2005, in Enid, OK.
DeGroff edited the "Buffalo County Journal" and the "Marshfield Times". Additionally, he was a deputy state factory inspector at the time of his death.
In 2004, Hough and DeGroff rejoined Hartman on stage in a reunion of the original Petra line-up held in Angola, Indiana.
John W. DeGroff (October 12, 1843 – December 26, 1895) was a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly and the Wisconsin State Senate.
DeGroff was born on October 12, 1843 in Mentz, New York. He moved to Juneau, Wisconsin in 1848 and to Alma, Wisconsin in 1858. During the American Civil War, DeGroff served in the 25th Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry Regiment of the Union Army. He took part in the Battle of Atlanta and Sherman's March to the Sea. He died of heart disease on December 26, 1895.
DeGroff played one more season for Lowell and then two in the New York State League before his professional baseball career ended. He later managed a team in Hyde Park called the Robin Hoods. In 1936, US president Franklin D. Roosevelt (who was also born in Hyde Park) attended a Robin Hoods game and told the crowd that he and DeGroff used to play on the same baseball team.
In some countries (e.g. UK), gin and tonic is also marketed pre-mixed in single-serving cans. In the United States, most bars use "soda out of a gun that in no way, shape or form resembles quinine water", according to bartender Dale DeGroff. To get a real gin and tonic, DeGroff recommends specifying bottled tonic. Alternatively, one can add tonic syrup to soda water.
The cocktail authority Dale DeGroff notes, "the Rusty Nail is often credited to the clever bartenders at the 21 Club in Manhattan sometime in the early 1960s." The cocktail's name was finally cemented in 1963, when Gina MacKinnon, the chairwoman of the Drambuie Liqueur Company, gave the Rusty Nail her endorsement in "The New York Times". DeGroff observes that in the early 1960s "the Rat Pack was enamored of the drink, which may have been responsible for the wide appeal in those years."
In 2003, they formed a band called GHD. Later, in 2004, John DeGroff would join them in the project and the band changed its name to GHF (God Has Forgiven).
Curacao Punch is a cocktail that comes from Harry Johnson's New and Improved Bartender's Manual (1882). Dale DeGroff, a notable bartender and author of The Craft of the Cocktail (Clarkson Potter, 2002), holds this to be his favorite forgotten potation.
Project Leaders include Dr. Jeffrey Hall, Director, Lowell Observatory; Dr. Stephen Levine, Commissioning Scientist; Bill DeGroff, Project Manager; Dr. De Gea, Instrument Scientist; and Ralph Nye, Director of Technical Services.
In the early 1970s, songwriter and guitarist Bob Hartman met bassist John DeGroff and formed the band Dove, which he quickly disbanded when DeGroff left to attend a Bible school in Fort Wayne, Indiana, known as the Christian Training Center. Hartman soon followed, and in 1972 he and DeGroff joined two classmates, guitarist Greg Hough and drummer Bill Glover, to form Petra. The band played small Midwest venues such as churches, coffeehouses and parks, to share the message of Christianity with concertgoers. Glover said on an interview "we weren't picky and we wanted to get God's Word out to our peers. We would set up in parking lots, parks, college campuses, coffee houses, etc." A frequent venue was a Fort Wayne Christian-themed coffeehouse named The Adam's Apple.
DeGroff was born in Hyde Park, New York, in 1879. He started his professional baseball career in 1903 with the Hudson River League's Kingston Colonials. In 1905, he joined the New York State League's Troy Trojans and had a batting average of .315. DeGroff made his major league debut with the St. Louis Cardinals in September of that year, and in 15 games, he batted .250. He also appeared in one game for the Cardinals in 1906 before going back to the Trojans. That was the last time he played in the majors.