The 2016–17 Tercera División was the fourth tier in Spanish football. It ended on 26 June 2017 with the promotion play-off finals; the top four eligible teams in each group will play the promotion playoffs. The champion of each group will qualify to the 2017–18 Copa del Rey. If the champion is a reserve team, the first non-reserve team will qualify instead. In each group, at least three teams will be relegated to Regional Divisions. Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Top goalscorersTop goalkeeper Royal Spanish Football Federation website
Mateja Vraničar Erman is a Slovenian administrator who served as the Minister of Finance in the government of Prime Minister Miro Cerar from 2016 until 2018. Vraničar Erman has a Master’s of Public Administration from the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University, she holds a degree from the Faculty of Law of the University of Ljubljana. A legal expert, Vraničar Erman served at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs from 1989 to 1993. Vraničar Erman has worked at the finance ministry since 1993, she served as State Secretary from April 2010 to February 2012. On 21 September 2016, the Slovenian Parliament voted 50-21 to confirm Vraničar Erman as the country’s first female finance minister, succeeding Dušan Mramor, she is not politically affiliated but was proposed by Prime Minister of Slovenia Miro Cerar’s Modern Centre Party. European Bank for Reconstruction and Development, Ex-Officio Member of the Board of Governors European Investment Bank, Ex-Officio Member of the Board of Governors European Stability Mechanism, Member of the Board of Governors Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency, World Bank Group, Ex-Officio Member of the Board of Governors World Bank, Ex-Officio Member of the Board of Governors
The Tenino was the second steamboat to run on the Columbia River above Celilo Falls and on the Snake River. Following a reconstruction or major salvage in 1876 this vessel was named the New Tenino. Tenino was built in 1860 by C. L. Barnes at the mouth of the Deschutes River on the upper Columbia River for the Oregon Steam Navigation Company, which by the time Tenino was built was becoming the most powerful transportation company in the American part of the Oregon Country. John Gates, the OSN principal engineer, supervised construction of Tenino and became her first engineer; the engines were new from the OSN shops. OSN built Tenino to run with Colonel Wright, the first steamer on the Columbia above Celilo. Tenino was a bigger and more powerful vessel than Colonel Wright the first steamboat on this stretch of the river. Both boats were owned by the powerful monopoly of the Oregon Steam Navigation Company. Demand for passage and freight shipments up the Columbia was great in the early 1860s. Although only a moderate sized vessel, it was not necessary to haul large amounts of cargo for a vessel to be profitable at that time on the river.
Tenino proved to be one of the most profitable boats yet to appear on the river. As Professor Mills described it: he Tenino made money as fast as the purser could collect and stuff it into a carpetbag. On a single upriver run in May, 1862, when the gold rush was at its roaring best, the Tenino gathered in $18,000 for fares, meals and incidentals -- the bar. Tenino's first captain was Leonard Wright. Captains were Charles Felton, E. W. Baughman, J. H. D. Gray, Eugene F. Coe and Thomas and John Stump; the company ran Tenino hard and by 1867 or 1869 the vessel had to be rebuilt. In 1876, Tenino struck a rock while moving down river, her hull was too old to be worth salvaging, so OSN removed the engines and installed them in a new sternwheeler, called the New Tenino. Another source states that Tenino was rebuilt a second time in 1876, it was this reconstructed vessel, known as the New Tenino. A reconstruction could be the same as building a new vessel, so this may be a matter of characterization of the work.
For example, when Rossland on the Arrow Lakes was rebuilt, in the off-season of 1909-10, the upper works were jacked up, the old hull removed, a new hull slid underneath the old deckhouse structure, lowered down onto the new hull. The New Tenino was dismantled in 1879 at Celilo. J. E. Akins, Lewiston, wrote: “In the year 1880, she was dismantled and the hull towed to Lewiston, where it was used for a wharf boat, until 1884, when an ice gorge in the Snake River tore her from her moorings and she was wrecked on an island just below the City of Lewiston.”