Yoko ___

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Possible Answers: Ono.

Last seen on: Daily Celebrity Crossword – 8/2/20 People Sunday

Random information on the term ” Yoko ___”:

Yoko and Yōko (ヨウコ, ようこ) are Japanese feminine given names. Yōko is sometimes transliterated as Yohko.

The name Yoko is almost always written with the kanji 子 (ko), meaning “child”. The syllable ko is not generally found at the end of masculine names.

In Japanese, Yoko and Yōko have numerous orthographical variations. Some of the meanings of the kanji used to write it are:

The masculine name Yōkō, as in the given name of pro boxer Yoko Gushiken (具志堅 用高), is transliterated similarly, but in Japanese it is written and pronounced differently. A family name, Yokoo, as in Yoko Taro (横尾 太郎), also exists.

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Random information on the term ” Ono”:

Ono Island is a member of the Kadavu Group, an outlier to Kadavu Island, to the south of Viti Levu, one of Fiji’s two main islands. It is separated from Kadavu Island by the Ono Channel. Located at 18.88° South and 178.50° East, this volcanic island is enclosed by the Great Astrolabe Reef. It covers an area of 30 square kilometers. Its maximum altitude is 354 meters. There are seven villages: Vabea (south), Waisomo (south), Narikoso (southeast), Naqara (northeast), Nabouwalu (northwest), Buliya, Dravuni.

A massacre occurred here on September 8, 1836, on the US Brigg Charles Daggett on a return visit to the sea slug drying station set up there in 1831 by Captain Driver on the ship Clay from Salem, Massachusetts. The Charles Dagget (Doggett) returned to Vebea under the command of Captain Batchelor (sic. Bachelor), Chief officer Charles Shipman, and a crew of 25 to collect sea slugs (Beach le Mar). The chief Ro Vendovi, whose parents were Roko Tabiawalu, Chief of Rewa and mother was the daughter of the paramount Chief of Kandavu was part of the group of natives who took part. The names of those killed were Charles Shipman, 1st Officer, Benjamin Barton, trading master, John Clark, seaman, William Wall, seaman, John Evans, seaman, Eggbert Smith, seaman; a black, name unknown; a boy, name unknown, and two Tahiti men, and five persons wounded – total 10 killed and 5 wounded, out of the crew of 25 persons. As the result of the death of the first officer, Charles Shipman, a full court of inquiry into this event was held upon their return to the US. The US Navy trial was inconclusive and included an open warrant to return anyone involved in the event to the United States for questioning in the sailing orders of the US Exploring Expedition that left for a voyage around the world from Newport News, VA on August 18, 1938 and returning on June 10, 1842. The result was that when the US Exploring Expedition visited Rewa in 1841, Ro Vendovi was captured and taken to the United States to be questioned in the affair. Vendovi survived the trip around the world from Fiji to the Brooklyn, New York Navy Hospital, where he died a few hours after arriving. The samples, plants, and artwork collected during the Expedition became the start of the Smithsonian Institution. Vendovi’s personal effects, skull, and mandible (ascension #242) are part of the Anthropology Department collection.

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