Synonyms for zengel or Related words with zengel

stutts              kalme              roskelley              ujlaki              heroux              calnan              bapst              gallison              whitehorne              shunk              minett              brizzell              soher              bruhin              martiny              lartey              xuereb              sonnek              studler              deydier              mersky              huter              bovee              kiene              kruzel              donatucci              lalley              vaske              balaz              fedders              gendreau              karpoff              couttet              marquart              weadock              sladky              fearns              fouche              szoke              laduca              meney              jaworsky              cordery              bremond              crouter              dossett              gulliford              devivo              kaspari              johano             

Examples of "zengel"
He was born on 15 March 1887 in Dayton, Ohio to Leonard A. Zengel (1857-1930). His siblings were, George H. Zengel (May 2, 1880-April 1957), Sophia Zengel (August 1882-?), Jennie L. Zengel (December 1884-?), Michael E. Zengel Sr. (July 1889-?), Charlie Zengel (March 14, 1893 – June 27, 1962), Dorothy A. Zengel (January 1899-?), and Murray A. Zengel (July 16, 1895-April 1968).
He married Mary L. Howell and had a son, Leonard Joseph Zengel, Jr. (1915-1944) who died in a car accident when he fell asleep at the wheel in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He had a daughter, Betty Jean Zengel.
Leonard Joseph Zengel, Sr. (15 March 1887 – 24 September 1963) was an American racecar driver.
According to the Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan, Victoria Cross recipient Raphael Louis Zengel lived in Burr from 1906 to 1914.
In 1951, one of the mountains of the Victoria Cross Range, in Jasper National Park, was named in his honour. Mount Zengel is visible from Highway 16, east of Jasper, Alberta.
Sgt. Raphael Louis Zengel of the 5th Battalion was awarded the Victoria Cross for his action on 9 August 1918 at Warvillers, France. He had previously been awarded the Military Medal.
Zengel was born at Faribault, Minnesota. As a young boy, he and his mother Mary moved to a homestead near the village of Plunkett, Saskatchewan. He enlisted in the Canadian Expeditionary Force in July 1915.
Zengel received the Military Medal in March 1918 for taking command of his platoon when his officer and sergeant had been put out of action. He was twenty three years old, and serving as a Sergeant of the 5th (Western Cavalry) Battalion, Canadian Expeditionary Force during the First World War when he performed the deed for which he was awarded the VC.
Raphael Louis Zengel (11 November 189427 February 1977) was an American-born Canadian recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Sergeant Zengel spent most of the rest of his life in the town Rocky Mountain House, Alberta, where the local branch of the Royal Canadian Legion has been named in his honour. He donated his Victoria Cross to the Rocky Mountain House Legion where it is kept in a safety box. and only a replica of his Victoria Cross along with the rest of his medals are on display. His headstone can be found at Pine Grove Cemetery, Rocky Mountain House, Canada.
A new ten-dollar note made with polymer, as part of the "Frontier Series", was released on November 7, 2013. The new note features a new portrait of Sir John A. Macdonald and hologram of the Library of Parliament on the front and the "Canadian" (Via Rail train pulled using F40PH-2 locomotive) in the Rockies on the back. After mistakenly identifying Mount Edith Cavell and Mount Marmot as appearing in the background, the Bank of Canada later corrected them as Lectern Peak, Aquila Mountain, Mount Zengel and other mountains.
On 9 August 1918 east of Warvillers, France, Sergeant Zengel was leading his platoon forward to the attack when he realised that an enemy machine-gun was firing into the advancing line. He rushed forward ahead of the platoon, his comrades, to the gun emplacement, killed the officer and operator of the gun and dispersed the crew. Later in the day he was rendered temporarily unconscious by an enemy shell but on recovering continued to direct harassing fire on the enemy. His utter disregard for personal safety and the confidence he inspired in all ranks greatly assisted in the successful outcome of the attack.
Mount McKean () and Mount Zengel () are two such mountains that can be seen from the train. Others in the range include Pyramid Mountain() and Buttress Mountain (). Looking southward (across the river), there is the Colin Range. Hawk Mountain (), Roche Bonhomme (), and Morro Peak () are among the peaks in this range that can be seen. English is the top of the grade, after which the train descends into the Athabasca Valley with all these mountains surrounding the Athabasca River, and the Yellowhead Highway (Highway 16) is still paralleling the route. The train passes through Henry House.
The reverse features the passenger train "Canadian" passing through the Canadian Rockies, symbolising the country's monumental feat of building a pan-Canadian railway. The depiction of the train is based on a photograph commissioned by the Bank of Canada taken at Jasper National Park in Alberta. The banknote designers retained the locomotive identifier 6403 in the design. The depiction of the Canadian Rockies is a composite rendering based on photographs of several notable peaks and ridges: reading from the left are the shoulder of Lectern Peak and Aquila Mountain; Redan, Esplanade and Gargoyle mountains in the centre, and Mount Zengel, part of the Victoria Cross Range, in the right. On announcing the design in 2013, the Bank of Canada had originally said the image included Mount Edith Cavell and Marmot Mountain are to the left of the transparent window, Esplanade Mountain is to the right of the transparent window, and Palisade Mountain and Pyramid Mountain of the Victoria Cross Ranges. However, a query led the Bank to issue a correction in July 2014. A simplified adaptation of a map of the Via Rail network of passenger trains provided by Natural Resources Canada is visible between the transparent window and the image of the train.