Gary Evans

Gary Evans

Gary has been studying ancient cultures and Earth mysteries for 20 years. From his studies of ancient cultures around the world, Gary has realized how deeply our ancestors appreciated Nature; something many of us have become disconnected from in the modern age. His keen interest in an unfamiliar chapter of pre-history, before Sumeria (3500BCE), has led to the website http://www.AtlantisEvidence.com and various lectures around the UK, US and Egypt. He is a regular contributor to international radio shows.

Gary also helps organize and lead tours to some of the most powerful ancient sites around the world. He has become increasingly interested in sound resonance and its potential to change our state of consciousness and often leads toning workshops on location. On tours, Gary leads groups with an “experiential approach” in efforts to help guests “tune in” and experience the sites in a far deeper way.

Additionally, Gary actively helps to promote greater awareness of ancient mysteries to the public as the PR agent for a number of best selling alternative authors. Gary's work as agent in the alternative arena has given him the opportunity to speak to authors, radio show hosts, and TV producers around the world. Gary has recently been working with producers for the History Channel, and as a consultant for a large number of magazine editors, TV and radio show hosts. He also uses his PR skills in the promotion of conferences such as CPAK, Awake and Aware in the USA and Megalithomania and, following the end of the Stars and Stones forum, the Eternal Knowledge Festival, in the UK. When not working on conferences he is organizing and running tours to Egypt, Peru, Bolivia, Stonehenge and many other sacred sites.

Links

Gary recorded a recent interview with Red Ice Creatons , this can provide an overview of his interests, he also discusses a number of experiences from his tours to ancient sites


    Life in the Slough! by former Resident, Gary Lee Evans, shares History & Photos from the 1950's

    Former Resident of IB, Gary Evans, shares his life and times in Imperial Beach in the 1950s. You have a choice of just enjoying historical photos or you can read about Gary's teenage years in IB in the 1950s.

    Either way, prepare yourself for a great view of life in Imperial Beach's past!

    We have Gary's Short Story, Life in the Sloughs! attached in a PDF for you to click on and open if you would enjoy reading 18 pages of Gary's early years living in Imperial Beach or you can just check out his photos in the Photo Gallery and enjoy it that way. I'd recommend both!


    Gary A. Evans

    Should New Hampshire ban abortion after 20 weeks gestation, with exceptions for cases of rape/incest and health complications?

    "I am undecided on this issue."

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should New Hampshire ban abortion after 24 weeks gestation, with exceptions for cases of rape/incest and health complications?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2018

    Should NH pursue expanded commuter rail?

    "I support expanded commuter rail."

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2018

    Should NH limit terms for elected officials?

    "I support term limits for New Hampshire elected officials."

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2018

    Should NH increase funding for heroin treatment programs?

    "I am undecided on this issue."

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should NH add an income tax on earned income?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should NH add a broad-based sales tax?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should New Hampshire lower business taxes?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should New Hampshire add a tax on capital gains?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should New Hampshire increase the tax on cigarettes?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should New Hampshire add restrictions to the governor's powers during a state of emergency?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should New Hampshire extend the renewable portfolio standard past 2025, requiring public utilities to obtain more than 25% of electricity from renewable energy sources?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should New Hampshire increase public access to reports of police misconduct?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Do you support the option of mail-in ballots for all voters, not just absentees?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2020

    Should NH legalize the recreational use of marijuana?

    Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2018

    Was New Hampshire right to continue expanded Medicaid eligibility, using the traditional Medicaid system of managed care instead of private insurance?

    "I support expanded Medicaid eligibility, using the traditional Medicaid system of managed care instead of private insurance."


    Gary Evans Wiki, Biography, Net Worth, Age, Family, Facts and More

    You will find all the basic Information about Gary Evans. Scroll down to get the complete details. We walk you through all about Gary. Checkout Gary Wiki Age, Biography, Career, Height, Weight, Family. Get updated with us about your Favorite Celebs.We update our data from time to time.

    BIOGRAPHY

    Gary Evans is a well known Celebrity. Gary was born on October 7, 1954 in Troy, New York..Gary is one of the famous and trending celeb who is popular for being a Celebrity. As of 2018 Gary Evans is 43 years (age at death) years old. Gary Evans is a member of famous Celebrity list.

    Wikifamouspeople has ranked Gary Evans as of the popular celebs list. Gary Evans is also listed along with people born on 7-Oct-54. One of the precious celeb listed in Celebrity list.

    Nothing much is known about Gary Education Background & Childhood. We will update you soon.

    Details
    Name Gary Evans
    Age (as of 2018) 43 years (age at death)
    Profession Celebrity
    Birth Date 7-Oct-54
    Birth Place Troy, New York
    Nationality Troy

    Gary Evans Net Worth

    Gary primary income source is Celebrity. Currently We don’t have enough information about his family, relationships,childhood etc. We will update soon.

    Estimated Net Worth in 2019: $100K-$1M (Approx.)

    Gary Age, Height & Weight

    Gary body measurements, Height and Weight are not Known yet but we will update soon.

    Family & Relations

    Not Much is known about Gary family and Relationships. All information about his private life is concealed. We will update you soon.

    Facts

    • Gary Evans age is 43 years (age at death). as of 2018
    • Gary birthday is on 7-Oct-54.
    • Zodiac sign: Libra.

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    100 years ago, Gary Evans Foster fought his way into history

    In the waning days of World War I, 24-year-old Gary Evans Foster found himself alone and facing a torrent of German machine gun fire.

    Hugging the dirt and bounding from shell crater to shell crater, the Spartanburg County native's mad dash across a French field would later be immortalized after he was awarded the nation's highest decoration for valor.

    On the morning of Oct. 8, 1918, though, Foster was just trying to stay alive.

    "He always maintained he was just doing his duty," said Foster's nephew, Max Trout. "He was a modest, humble man almost to the point of being shy about it."

    Trout, 91, spoke about his "Uncle Gary" ahead of the centenary of the end of World War I. Sunday marks the 100th anniversary of the famed armistice that brought the most savage fighting the world had yet seen to a close.

    World War I raged from 1914-18 and ultimately drew much of the world's population into conflict. The mass introduction of weapons like machine guns and accurate mobile artillery led to trench warfare along the Western Front in countries like France and Belgium.

    Airplanes and later tanks made their combat debuts during the conflict. It also marked the ghastly introduction of chemical weapons, which so scarred combatants from across the world that the conflict served as the basis for later efforts to ban their use.

    The United States' entry into the war came only in April 1917, after President Woodrow Wilson petitioned Congress to declare war on Germany. That marked a breakneck period of arming and training U.S. military forces that were later thrown into battle in Europe in 1918.

    Part of the country's mobilization meant taking National Guard troops, including Foster's unit, Company F of the 118th Infantry, 30th Division, and activating them for federal duty.

    "Because they'd started as a National Guard unit, they were essentially all Spartanburg men to start," Trout said. "Many of the boys knew each other before the war, they'd trained together, and many of them knew each other after they came back home. They were close."

    Foster and the other Spartanburg men were first pressed into action in late July 1918, near the Belgian town of Ypres. For some two months, the men were taken off the line and shifted along portions of the massive, ever-shifting Western Front until they plugged a section of the front line in northern France, according to the company's official unit history.

    That kicked off a period of intense combat for Foster and the men of Company F. The morning of Oct. 8, 1918, near Montbrehain, France, Foster entered the history books and earned his Medal of Honor.

    "When his company was held up by violent machine gun fire from a sunken road, Sgt. Foster with an officer went forward to attack the hostile machine gun nests," according to U.S. Army records. "The officer was wounded, but Sgt. Foster continued on and by effective use of hand grenades and his pistol killed several of the enemy and captured 18."

    According to Trout, it wasn't quite as simple as the Army made it sound. Trout said Foster only told him the story years later, almost as an afterthought.

    Trout said Foster told him the order to advance found the men of Company F hugging the dirt as deadly German fire ripped above their heads.

    He said Foster had to take command of the company's first platoon after its officers had been wounded. Its senior sergeant had been gassed earlier that morning.

    "When they came over this rise, that's when the shots first started pouring just over their heads," Trout said.

    Trout said his uncle Foster knew ordering the men to head into the fire would lead to heavy casualties. These were men he'd grown up with, and Trout said Foster made the call to take a small raiding party across the field in an attempt to knock out the German machine gun nest.

    He said the party bounded across the field until fire forced the remainder of Foster's party to make a hasty retreat. Foster would be forced to attack the nest on his own.

    "He scrambled into a shell hole where he found a company officer (Lt. Tillman Smith)," Trout said. "The officer had been hit bad, and Gary had to go it alone — again."

    Trout said Foster worked his way near the German position and attempted to toss a French grenade among the enemy. His throw was short, and the grenade started to roll back toward Foster before detonating.

    Foster took no shrapnel. That blast, though, was likely enough to throw the machine gun nest into confusion, Trout said. Foster bounded over the top, engaged the enemy and took nearly 20 prisoners by himself.

    Foster was later awarded the Medal of Honor for the action, and the feat was named among U.S. Army Gen. John J. Pershing's 100 most heroic acts of the war.

    Foster later returned home and became a U.S. Postal worker, where he played a leading role in the life of a young Trout, who'd lost his mother at the age of 3.

    "He was like a second father to me," Trout said. "I guess I probably spent several years in their home, a week here, there and Christmases."

    Trout said he used to play with Foster's war medals as a boy, but he was only able to piece together Foster's part in the conflict years later.

    "He didn't talk about it much. I distinctly remember any time we'd go out around town, we'd always run into someone who'd served with Gary during the war," Trout said. "They'd throw up their hand, 'Hi Sarge!' They loved him, and I think because he saved a lot of lives that day."


    Contents

    The Bob Evans family restaurant chain includes 500 locations in 18 states, mostly in the Midwestern and Mid-Atlantic regions of the United States. [5] The locations are all corporate owned, and none of them are franchised.

    The restaurants feature a country-living theme, and most locations sell baked goods, snacks, and small gift items. The company formerly offered pork products and refrigerated side dishes in retail grocery and food service markets. The distribution of these products, sold under the Bob Evans and Owens Country Sausage brand names, was independent of the restaurant division.

    Bob Evans Restaurants was founded in 1948 by Bob Evans, when he began processing and packaging sausage for his small diner located in Gallipolis, Ohio. [6] Early operations were based at his farm in Rio Grande. [6] As the reputation of his sausage grew, so did the number of guests who visited his farm to buy it in bulk. [6] Friends and family partnered together to establish Bob Evans Farms, Inc., in 1953. [6] The increased traffic led him to build the first company restaurant at the farm in 1962 that was named "The Sausage Shop". [6]

    After encountering a capacity problem fulfilling large orders, Bob Evans contracted with his cousin Tim Evans of the Evans Packing Company to package Bob Evans Sausage products. [ citation needed ] Another relative, Dan Evans, served as CEO until his retirement in 2000. [7]

    The company acquired Texas-based Owens Country Sausage in 1987. Owing to trademark issues, the company branded its otherwise identical restaurants in Texas as Owens Restaurants. By January 2006, all Owens restaurants had been closed. [8]

    The company operated a Mexican-themed restaurant called Cantina del Rio in the mid-1990s, a move that founder Bob Evans called "a disaster" in 2003. [9]

    The Evans family controlled daily operations of the company until 2000, when Dan Evans retired as CEO. After this, Stewart K. Owens (a former officer of the Owens Country Sausage company and later president of BOBE) assumed control of Bob Evans Farms Inc. as CEO. In 2001, he became chairman of the board. Company profits faltered under Owens' tenure. In August 2005, after corporate profits had dropped in eight of the previous nine quarters, Owens announced his resignation. After operating for several months under interim CEO Larry Corbin, the company hired Steven Davis, former president of Long John Silver's, as CEO in May 2006. [ citation needed ]

    In July 2004, Bob Evans Farms purchased the California-based Mimi's Cafe restaurant chain (operating under SWH Corporation) for $182 million. [10] [11] Mimi's Cafe had 144 locations throughout the U.S. at the time. They featured casual dining and American food with a French emphasis and decorative elements. Bob Evans Farms sold Mimi's Cafe to the U.S. branch of Groupe Le Duff in 2013. [ citation needed ]

    In an effort to update the company's image, Bob Evans debuted a new prototype design at their restaurant location in Xenia, Ohio, on August 17, 2009. [12] The new look included flat-screen televisions, free Wi-Fi, curbside carryout services, and redesigned uniforms for staff. [12] [13] Its architecture and interior design drew inspiration from the Bob Evans family farm in southern Ohio in a way that the company called a "contemporary and relevant twist". [12] [13]

    CEO Steven Davis resigned in December 2014. [14]

    In December 2015, the chain announced its intention to sell 145 properties to Mesirow Financial Holdings Inc. for $165–175 million. [15]

    On January 24, 2017, Bob Evans Farms announced the sale of its restaurants business unit to the private equity company Golden Gate Capital (owners of Red Lobster and California Pizza Kitchen) for US$565 million plus the assumption of up to US$50 million in liabilities. In addition to the restaurants, Golden Gate Capital also took ownership of the Bob Evans Farm in Bidwell, Ohio, near Rio Grande. Once the sale was finalized, Bob Evans Farms CEO Saed Mohseni moved to Golden Gate Capital to serve as president of the Bob Evans restaurant division. BFF Foods President Mike Townsley became president and CEO of the new Bob Evans Farms, which remains a public company focusing on grocery products such as breakfast sausage and refrigerated side dishes. Net proceeds from the sale to Bob Evans Farms was expected to be between $475 million and $485 million. [16] [17] [18]

    On the same day, Bob Evans Farms entered into an agreement to acquire the Pineland Farms Potato Co. of Mars Hill, Maine, for US$115 million. Pineland Farms is a value-added potato processor, including a 900-acre (360 ha) potato farm, serving the retail and food service markets. They also operate a cheese-processing business. [16] [17] Both the sale of the restaurant division to Golden Gate Capital and the purchase of Pineland Farms Potato Company closed on March 1, 2017. [19]

    On September 19, 2017, Bob Evans Farms announced that it would be acquired by Post Holdings. [20] Post Holdings also announced that upon completion of the acquisition, they would combine their existing Michael Foods refrigerated retail business with that of Bob Evans Farms. This unit would initially operate under the Bob Evans Farms name (before eventually being changed to Post Refrigerated Retail) and would be led by the then-current Bob Evans Farms president and CEO, Mike Townsley. Bob Evans Farms foodservice business would be moved to Michael Foods, and led by division president Jim Dwyer. [21] The sale of Bob Evans Farms to Post Holdings closed on January 12, 2018, when Bob Evans Farms stock was delisted from the NASDAQ Global Select Market, and the company ceased to exist as an independent organization. [22] [23]


    Armed police called after man subjected fiancee to violent assault

    Armed police were dispatched to a house to deal with a man who was "out of control" and assaulting his fiancee.

    Gary Evans had grabbed his partner by the hair and then kicked, punched and throttled her during the attack at the home they shared.

    The assault only ended when a concerned neighbour called the police - but such was the level of aggression the defendant exhibited, armed units were requested as backup.

    Swansea Crown Court heard Evans has a history of violent offending including robberies, and assaults on his partner.

    In a statement to the court his now former-fiancee said she had given him chances in the past but now realises she is "worth more than being somebody&aposs punchbag".

    Tom Scapens, prosecuting, said violence erupted at the couple&aposs Llanelli home on the morning of October 30 last year.

    He said Evans&apos fiancee reported how the defendant was aggressive from the moment he woke up, and then launched an assault on her. The defendant grabbed his partner by the hair and threw her around before punching and kicking her. The prosecutor said the woman described how Evans pulled her hair with such force it felt like her scalp was being ripped. The defendant then threw the woman to the floor, got on top of her, and began to choke her as she was "clawing" at his face trying to get him off.

    Check what crimes have been reported in your area:

    The court heard a neighbour heard the disturbance called the police, and when they knocked on the door Evans turned his aggression to the officers. He shouted at them and refused to let them in, and then began butting and kicking the door. Mr Scapens said the defendant&aposs fiancee could be seen at a window of the property pleading for help.

    Due to Evans&apos behaviour armed police were deployed to the property, and the defendant was subsequently arrested.

    The victim was taken to Llanelli&aposs Prince Phillip Hospital suffering with bruising and tenderness to the face, back, pelvis, and arms, and underwent an MRI scan because of concerns about an existing injury.

    In his police interview Evans denied he had done anything wrong, claiming his fiancee had been the aggressor and suggesting the injuries she suffered may have been self-inflicted or caused when she fell off her bike.

    In a victim impact statement which was read to the court the woman said the assault had impacted her mental well-being and left her struggling to sleep. She said she had felt under Evans&apos control and had given him chances in the past but now realised she was "worth more than being somebody&aposs punchbag".

    Gary Douglas Evans, of Llys y Fran, Llanelli, had previously pleaded guilty to assault occasioning actual bodily harm (ABH) when he appeared in the dock for sentencing. He has 21 previous convictions for 30 offences including two for ABH, possession of an offensive weapon, an attempted knife-point robbery of a shop worker, and a street robbery - this last offence had seen him attack a man and then force his victim&aposs partner to go through his pockets and hand over any items of value, an attack for which he was sentenced to five years in prison in 2011. Evans also has previous convictions for assaulting his fiancee.

    Nicola Powell, for Evans, said the defendant and his fiancee had been in a "turbulent" relationship, a relationship which both parties now seemed to accept was not a healthy one. She said Evans had suffered violence at the hands of his father when growing up, and it may be that the consequences of those experiences were the defendant&aposs misuse of alcohol and drugs and the resulting behaviour that went with that.

    Judge Catherine Richards said it was an indication of how "out of control" the defendant had been that police felt it necessary to deploy armed officers to the scene.

    Giving the defendant a 20 per cent discount for his guilty pleas the judge sentenced him to 26 months in prison. Evans will serve up to half that period in custody before being released on licence under the UK government&aposs early release scheme to serve the remainder in the community.

    Where to get help if you are a victim of abuse

    There is help and support for victims of abuse.

    Support is available in Welsh and English and a lot of the time is there 24 hours a day.

    In an emergency, call 999 but there are a number of support agencies there to help:

    Live Fear Free helpline - 24 hour support

    Confidential support and information for anyone experiencing sexual violence, domestic abuse or violence against women in Wales, and for family, friends, colleagues and others calling on their behalf. Phone support available in Welsh, English and any other languages.

    Type Talk: 1800108088010800

    Text support 24/7: 078600 77 333

    Live chat 24hrs: www.livefearfree.gov.wales

    Bawso 24hr helpline

    Providing specialist services for BME communities.

    T: 0800 731 8147 W: bawso.org.uk

    Suzy Lamplugh Trust National Stalking Helpline

    Advice and help if you are a victim of stalking.

    Freephone T: 0808 802 0300

    The charity runs a 24-hour National Domestic Abuse Helpline

    Freephone T: 0808 2000 247

    NSPCC FGM helpline

    Call the FGM helpline if you&aposre worried a child is at risk of, or has had, FGM.

    T: 0800 028 3550 E: [email protected]

    Forced Marriage Unit helpline

    Advice and support to victims of forced marriage.

    Modern slavery helpline

    To report a suspicion, get help or seek advice or information.

    T: 0800 0121 700 W: modernslaveryhelpline.org

    Respect phoneline

    For anyone concerned about their violence and/or abuse towards a partner or ex-partner

    T: 0808 802 4040 E: [email protected] W: respectphoneline.org.uk

    The NSPCC helpline is staffed by trained professionals who can provide expert advice and support to adults with a child welfare concern. Adult victims of non-recent abuse can also get in touch for support.

    NSPCC’s Childline service

    Children and young people can contact Childline 365 days a year about anything that may be worrying them no matter how big or small it may seem.


    John Gary Evans is Born

    Today in Masonic History John Gary Evans is born in 1863.

    John Gary Evans was an American politician.

    Evans was born on October 15th, 1863 in Cokesbury, South Carolina, which at the time was part of the Confederate States of America. His father was a Confederate General who passed away when Evans was five years old. After the passing of his father, Evans lived with an uncle. He completed his secondary education in Cokesbury before going to Union College in Schenectady, New York. In 1881, his uncle passed away and due to financial difficulties he had to leave school. He did return to graduate in 1883.

    In 1887, Evans began practicing law in Aiken, South Carolina. He became well known in the community for representing poor farmers in the area. This led to Evans having ties with Benjamin Tillman who he would alter succeed as Governor of South Carolina.

    In 1888, Evans was elected to the South Carolina House of Representatives, he was only 25. In 1892, he was elected to the South Carolina State Senate. In 1894, he became the youngest Governor of South Carolina at the age of 31. He was the 85th Governor of the state. Evans had an uneventful time as Governor and largely continued Tillman's policies. Evans did preside over the constitutional convention of 1895.

    Evans pledged not to run for reelection as Governor in 1896. Instead he set his sights on the United States Senate, hoping to continue following Tillman politically. He lost elections for the United States Senate each time he ran in 1896, 1897 (special election), 1902 and 1908.

    After losing the election in 1897, Evans enlisted in the United States Army during the Spanish American War in 1898. He helped to form a civilian government in Havana, before returning to Spartanburg to resume his legal practice.

    After Evans failed to make it to the Senate in 1908, he decided to turn his attention to the internal politics of the Democrats. He was a delegate to the Democratic National Convention in 1900, 1912 and 1916. In 1914, he became the chairman of the South Carolina Democratic State Executive Committee. From 1918 to 1928 he was National Democratic Committeeman from South Carolina.

    In 1922, Evans returned to the South Carolina House of Representatives.

    Evans passed away on June 26th, 1942.

    Evans was a member of Spartan Lodge No. 70 in Spartanburg, South Carolina.


    "If you don't time your cycles right, this business, it will knock you in the butt," -- Gary Evans

    Evans says he saw it coming. His company sold all of its oil-producing properties. Focused on natural gas shale plays in the northeast. Eventually dumped about $700 million in assets like a balloonist trying to stop a plunge by tossing everything he can get his hands on over the side.

    "We entered the downturn with way too much debt to sustain the downturn," he said. "Simple as that."

    And whose mistake was that?

    "The reason commodity prices went down had nothing to do with our fundamental ability to find oil and gas," he said. "It had to do with forces beyond our control."

    But that's not quite true. Evans' company was part of the wave of producers that grabbed onto horizontal drilling and fracking to open up supplies of gas and oil that had previously been considered economically impossible. Magnum Hunter was only one of the large and small companies that transformed domestic gas and oil production, boosting supplies to unprecedented levels.

    And that new supply is a big reason prices plunged in 2014. Magnum Hunter was eventually pulled down like so many others.

    "If you don't time your cycles right, this business, it will knock you in the butt," Evans said.

    He thinks he's got the cycles lined up right this time.


    Sources

    Cottle, Basil. Penguin Dictionary of Surnames. Baltimore, MD: Penguin Books, 1967.

    Dorward, David. Scottish Surnames. Collins Celtic (Pocket edition), 1998.

    Fucilla, Joseph. Our Italian Surnames. Genealogical Publishing Company, 2003.

    Hanks, Patrick and Flavia Hodges. A Dictionary of Surnames. Oxford University Press, 1989.

    Hanks, Patrick. Dictionary of American Family Names. Oxford University Press, 2003.

    Reaney, P.H. A Dictionary of English Surnames. Oxford University Press, 1997.

    Smith, Elsdon C. American Surnames. Genealogical Publishing Company, 1997.


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